(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The Fabricator : New Bedford Textile School yearbook"

■ 



A 



i : V--. 









•■■, 



,f*)~ii-'G 



■ 


\ 




'S 


ip 


■ 



\? 



,, 









9 

■ 






• 



■ 



. 



- 



■ ■ < . 



v 






* ,: ' 



4 « 



: •. • 



. 



\ 



■ 

i .V 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries 



http://archive.org/details/fabricatornewbed1935newb 



iFabrtratnr 

Volume Thirteen 




A BOOK 



PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 



NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE 



of th( 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE SCHOOL 



at 



New Bedford, Massachusetts 



MR. JOHN L. FAWCETT 

The graduating class of 1935 dedi- 
cate this hook, in sincere apprecia- 
tion of his untiring efforts to make 
our stay at the New Bedford Textile 
School a pleasant and successful 



one. 




OUR FOUNDATION 

Since the world's beginning, man's existence was made possible by 
the basic fundamentals of food and shelter. 

Even in the infancy of his existence, however, clothing has been one 
of his chief problems. 

The New Bedford Textile School has for its basic purpose, the training 
of men possessing proficiency in making and supplying this necessary 
commodity. 



FOREWORD 

We, the Fabricator Staff, wish to thank all those who played any 
part in making this book a successful one. Without the co-operation of 
the faculty and student body, this could not have been published. Please 
do not judge that which follows too harshly. We have done our best and 
we hope you like it. 



rAccicATOR 

i 

3 
<5 





MILTON W. HERSTOFF 

Editor-in-Chief 



RICHARD H. LEWIS 
Advertising Manager 




RALPH H. CLARK 

Business Manager 




RUTH DUTTON 

Art Editor 




THOMAS GILLETT 
Business Manager 




JAMES CRAIG, JR. 

Literary Editor 




ALBERT TETRAULT 
Sports Editor 




HENRY F. SHERMAN 
Joke Editor 




JOSEPH H. HANDFORD 

PRINCIPAL 



MR. JOSEPH H. HANDFORD, 

Principal 
The Class of 1935 expresses con- 
gratulations on your appointment 
to your new position as Principal 
and sincerely wishes you many 
years of success. 



NEW BEDFORD TEXTILE SCHOOL 




HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL 

The New Bedford Textile School was established by the trustees and 
incorporated in accordance with Chapter 475, Acts of 1895. The 
school opened for day students in October 1899. The first year, enrollment 
was 11 day students and 183 evening students. The first building was 64 by 
100 feet, three stories high with an annex of 12 by 67 feet for the engine and 
boiler room. In 1902, Knitting and Chemistry departments were added to 
the curriculum. In 1905, due to the increase in the enrollment, an addition 
carrying the building to the Maxfield Street line was built. The third 
addition was put up in 1911 on the north side of the original building. 
These two were connected by a tunnel and a bridge. In this addition, the 
Mechanical, Chemistry and Designing departments were established. An- 
other expansion was necessitated in 1922 and the Maxfield Street building 
was extended west to the line of the original building. In this addition, the 
C. Y. I\ and weaving departments were extended. On the third floor, a 
fine gymnasium was built. 

At present, the school is one of the most sanitary, ample, and efficient 
textile schools in the country. The present building contains 100.000 square 
feci of (loor space and oxer $275,000 worth of equipment. 



- 4! 



10 ■;> 





■ 


:^pf ^Ip 1 


! 1 III 


|f | 


'::ft .'-"•:.:lv _ — 


• 


V_> %# .^ 


- - ' ■'.'*■' /: 



THE FACULTY 

Mr. Joseph H. Handford, Principal 

Mr. Samuel Holt 

Mr. Fred E. Busby 

Mr. Lewis G. Manning 
Mr. William Acomb 
Mr. John Foster 

Mr. Adam Bayreuther 

Mr. Morris H. Crompton 

Mr. Malcolm Richardson 

Mr. Thomas H. Gourley 
Mr. John Fawcett 

Mr. Abram Brooks 

Mr. Lewis G. Manning has since left the school and Mr. Edward 
Murphy has been added to the faculty. 

Mr. Frank D. Weymouth was absent Avhen the picture was taken. 



■■°4{ 11 }>°~ 



THE FABRICATOR 1935 

ADMINISTRATION AND INSTRUCTION 
ADMINISTRATION 

John T. Kirk President of Board 

Joseph H. Handford Principal 

Maud L. Clark Senior Bookkeeper 

Ellen Broadmeadow Senior Clerk and Stenographer 

Bernice Weeks Junior Clerk 

INSTRUCTION 
Department Heads 

Thomas H. Gourley . Carding and Spinning 

William Acomb Warp Preparation and Weaving 

Samuel Holt Designing 

John Fawcett ._ Knitting 

Fred E. Busby, S. B. Chemistry, Dyeing and Finishing 

Morris H. Crompton __ Engineering and Mechanical Drafting 

Instructors 
John Foster Mechanical Department 

Adam Bayreuther - Machine Shop 

Malcolm Richardson C. Y. P. 

Arram Brooks, Frank L. D. Weymouth, A.B., Edward Murphy Chemistry 



19 3 5 THE FABRICATOR 



CLASS HISTORY 

We the Class of '35 before leaving the portals of N. B. T. S. would 
like to drift back a few years and review our outstanding events 
during our stay at N. B. T. S. 

The past three years have been three of the most happy years in our 
lives. They were filled with sports, book.-, and socials. All this has 
ended all too soon, and it is with regret we leave. 

Now let us look back. Early in September, 1932, a horde of in- 
significant freshmen were drawn to N. B. T. S. by some irresistible force. 
The first day we spent buying books and supplies and looked with much 
bewilderment at the lordly upper class men, and heard for the first time the 
famous "Co-ome". Before the first week had gone by we changed our 
minds and found the upper class men were a fine bunch of fellows who 
helped us whenever we were in any difficulty. 

The second week we became more accustomed to the routine of the 
school and things began to move along smoothly. Soon after, we encount- 
ered "rush week" by the fraternities, Phi Psi, Delta Kappa Phi and Sigma 
Phi Tau. Then followed class elections, those being chosen were: Presi- 
dent, Christopher Edmundson: \ ice-President, Milton W. Her-toff; Treas- 
urer, Ralph Clark; Secretary. Phyllis Jason. 

Those of our class who were successful in making the soccer team 
were Gillett and Crowley. Then came the basketball season with Crowley, 
Clark, and H. Sherman representing the freshies. Szynal, Lewis, and 
Greaves were our classmates on the baseball team. "Finals", dreaded by 
every freshman, arrived and passed, graduating us to the second cla-- 
ranks. And so ended our first eventful year at X. B. T. S. 

Minus a few, we journeyed to Tech in the fall determined to set a 
new record. 

We were represented in the sport activities of the school by Crowley 
and Greaves in soccer, Clark and Crowley in basketball. Lewi-, Greaves, 
Szynal, and Herstoff as manager, on the undefeated baseball team. Much 
of the credit for this excellent season goes to our coach, Mr. Thomas 
Gourley, and our classmates who served so ably. Clark, Perry. Sherman, 
Crowley and Johnson made the tennis team that year. 

\*t e arrived in the fall of '34 full of enthusiasm and ambition to 
make our last year at Tech a banner one. 

At our first class meeting we held elections of officers and elected the 
following: President, Frank Szynal: A ice-President. John Greaves; Treas- 
urer, Christopher Donnelly; Secretary, Ann Allen. The following were 
elected to the staff of the Fabricator: Editor-in-Chief, Milton Herstoff: 
Advertising Manager. Richard H. Lewis; Literary Editor, James Craig, Jr.; 
Business Managers, Ralph H. Clark and Thomas Gillett: Joke Editor. 



■h< 13 )|H 



THE FABRICATOR 19 3 5 

Henry F. Sherman; Art Editor, Ruth M. Dntton; Sports Editor, Albert H. 
Tetrault. 

Being the Senior Class, we had the responsibility of the school's social 
life upon our shoulders. We managed very successfully to carry this 
burden, and held three dances in our gymnasium. Under the able leader- 
ship of John Greaves we opened our social season with a Hallowe'en dance 
held October 30th. Our Christmas time activities consisted of a dance 
held December 5th with one of our fair coeds, Ruth Dutton, heading the 
committee. Beau Brummel Richard Lewis was chairman of our spring 
dance held on April 24th. 

Again the sporting members of the class made names for themselves 
and we are pleased to record in our history that Greaves as player-manager, 
and Crowley were on the soccer team and Clark, Crowley and H. Sherman 
were on the basketball team. 

It was voted at our class meeting to dedicate our volume of the 
Fabricator to Mr. John L. Fawcett, head of the knitting department. In 
this small way we may show some of our appreciation of Mr. Fawcett's help 
and loyal support during our three years at Textile. 

After Commencement we will no longer have the support of our 
beloved teachers and classmates but we will have to battle our way alone, 
always living up to high ideals and principles taught to us at N. B. T. S. 

Let us always remember our motto, "Knowledge is Poiver". 



4 L4 ►- 



1935 



THE FA B RI C A TOR 





FRANK SZYNAL 
President 



JOHN GREAVES 

Vice-President. 



CLASS OFFICERS 



Motto 



'Knowledge is Power' 





CHRISTOPHER L. DONNELLY 
Treasurer 



ANNE ALLEN 
Secretary 



*•€{ 15 }P°~ 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




i i ■ in ■■iiiiiiiidW^ 
GRADUATING CLASS 



. \ \ \ \ 



-•4 16 )fr° 




GKADUATI 




THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




ANNE ALLEN 
"Annie" 



New Bedford 



Chemistry 



'She's an excellent sweet lady and exceeding wise" 



During Anne's three years at Textile, she has always 

In- 
wish 



been a good conscientious worker and one of the in 



dustrious members of the chemistry class. We 
her all the success in the world. 

Senior dance committee 
Secretary 2, 3 



Taunton 



WINTHROP EVERETT BANKS 

"Deacon" 

"Still waters run deep" 



Chemistry 



Winthrop is one of the quiet members of our class, 
but we know the rest of us will have to pick up speed if 
we are to keep up with him in the years to come. 

Senior dance committee. 





RALPH HORTON CLARK 
"Horton" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"Seeming to promise something wonderous great'" 

Ever since Ralph entered the portals of the N. B. T. 
S., he has been one of our outstanding athletes. We 
predict, however, that he'll become a fireman because 
of the way he handles water. 

Phi Psi 

Basketball 1, 2, 3 
Tennis 1, 2, 3 
Baseball 1 

Senior Dance Committee, Business Manager of 
"Fabricator" 



-ntf L8 ||» 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




MORRIS HENRY COHEN 

"Rabbi" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"Cassius has a lean and hungry look, he thinks so much" 

Morris is always on the job when it comes to les- 
sons and he should make a great name for himself. 

Chess 1, 2, 3 

Senior Dance Committee 



JOSEPH JAMES CROWLEY 

"Chubby" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"Who mixed reason with pleasure, wisdom with mirth" 

We feel sure that his fame will be great because he 
is not only a good student but also an outstanding 
athlete. 

Phi Psi 
Baseball 1 
Soccer 1, 2, 3 
Basketball 1, 2, 3 
Tennis 1, 2, 3 





JAMES CRAIG, JR. 

J immie 

Lakeville Chemistry 

"My heart is warm with the friends I make" 

For three years, Jimmie has been trying to prove 
to the faculty that he can be on time, but fate is against 
him and he can only provide good alibis. Best wishes 
for success. 

Phi Psi 

Literary Editor of the "Fabricator" 



■■<{ 19 }p~ 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




CHRISTOPHER LEO DONNELLY 

"Chris" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"Here's the place where there's a name that some day 
may ascend to fame" 

Chris is our class treasurer because of his honest 
face. Already his talents are being recognized as he is 
one of our best dyers. 

Senior Dance Committee 
Class Treasurer 2 and 3 
Prom Committee 



RUTH MAE DUTTON 

"Toots" 

New Bedford Secretarial 

"A maiden sweet as she, will never lonely be" 

So greatly has Ruthie developed since she has 
entered this illustrious institution, that now she can go 
forth and charm the world. 

Senior Dance Committee 





THOMAS GILLETT 
1 ommy 



New Bedford 



General 



"Accomplished education must include full command 
of expression by language" 

Tommy's ability to sling il certainly came in handy 
when we needed someone to get the contracts for our 
year book. Tom is also a fine student. 

Soccer 1 , 2 

Tennis 1 , 2, 3 

Senior Dance Committee 

Business Manager of the "Fabricator" 



*;{ 20 }y 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




New Bedford 



JOHN GREAVES, JR. 
"Philbert" 

'With words ive govern men 



Chemistry 



Philbert is known as the greatest talker in the 
class. May your ability in this line bring you the good 
things of life. 

Delta Kappa Phi 

Baseball 1 

Soccer 1, 2, 3 

Manager 3 

Senior dance committee chairman 

Associate Editor of the Fabricator 2 

Class Vice-President 



WILLIAM BOSWORTH HATHAWAY 

"Speed" 

Fairhaven General 

"When I am grown to mans estate 
I shall be very proud and great" 

Speed's wondrous inventions may some day bring 
him fame and then he'll be able to lead as leisurely a 
life as he desires. 

Baseball 2, 3 

Senior Dance Committee 

Interclass Basketball 




ALFRED WILLIAM HEINSER, JR. 




'Hitler" 



Dedham, Mass. 



Chemistry 



"God made New Bedford 
He made it in the night 
But God made Dedham 
And Made it alright." 

At least that's what Al thinks and never hesitates 
to tell about the great things they do in his home town. 
It is then that we suggest that he take Baron Munchausen's 
place. 

Senior Dance Committee 
Tennis 1 






THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 



MILTON WALTER HERSTOFF 



'Hersty' 




New Bedford 



General 



"Responsibility walks hand in hand with capacity" 

Certainly a most fitting motto for our Editor-in- 
Chief for not only has he managed all our problems 
with efficiency, but also has found time to practice for 
his life's work— M. C. Good Luck, Milt. 

Sigma Phi Tau 

Class Vice-President 1, 2 

Editor-in-Chief of the Fabricator 

Senior Dance Committee 

Prom Committee 

Manager of baseball 2 

Interdiass basketball 



New Bedford 



ROBERT HOWARTH 

"Bobby" 

"Sweet and low" 



Mechanical 



When we say low, we mean in stature only, and 
not by any means in mental ability, humor, friendliness, 
or loyalty. 

Interclass basketball 





STEWART MAN DELL HOWL AND 

"Stewey" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"Rather say he is the hind of man we seek and ever need" 

Although Stewey manages to make the most hoise, 
he is always ready and willing to help us. Everyone 
agrees thai he must sally forth and make a name lor 
himself as a great juggler on the Great White Way. 

Tennis 1, 2, 3 



<\ 22 }!>" 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




JOHN EARLE JOHNSON 

"Johnny" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"Love from his tender years his thoughts employed" 

Earle has earned for himself the name of "Peck's 
Bad Boy". The great unsolved mystery of the class is 
whether or not Johnny's desk should have been in the 
large or small lab. We can only think that it should 
be in the small lab. 

Phi Psi 

Tennis 1, 2, 3 



WENDELL THOMAS KEITH 

"Windy" 

New Bedford Mechanical 

"Hast labored but with purpose" 

When Windy drives his father's car down to meet 
Flo, may he have the same success he enjoyed during 
his two years at N. B. T. S. 

Delta Kappa Phi 





MARCELL JOSEPH LANGUIRAND 

"Dang-dang" 

New Bedford Mechanical 

"The world by him shall yet be shaken" 

As a member of the Mechanical class, Dang-dang 
has a record that should make him a leader in his 
profession. 

Senior Dance Committee 
Interclass basketball 



~«gf 23 )fr~- 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




RICHARD HUGH LEWIS 

"Dick" 

No. Dartmouth Chemistry 

"Though you oft look above us, we know that you like us" 

There's nothing much that Dick can't do from 
breaking the lab equipment to getting ads for the year 
book. 

Phi Psi 

Advertising Manager of the Fabricator 

Senior Dance Committee 

Baseball 1, 2, 3 

Prom Committee 



CHARLES FRENCH LOVEJOY 

"Charley" 

Fairhaven Mechanical 

"How fair a lot to fill 
Is left to each man still." 

May you skate on the river of life with the ease 
that you slid through the halls of our school. 

Senior Dance Committee 
Delta Kappa Phi 





JOSEPH WORDEN NORMILE 

"Joe" 

New Bedford Knitting 

"The Lone Tech Knitter" 

Joe is the most unassuming member of our class, 
hiil we expect him to become outstanding in his chosen 
work and we wish him luck. 

Delia Kappa Phi 



-■■ ! 24 \> 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




HENRY JOSEPH PERRY, JR. 

"Henry" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"Thou speakest aright, I am that merry wanderer of 
the night" 

With his rare sense of humor, we can't help liking 
Henry for, hang it all, he's just a darn good scout. 

Phi Psi 

Senior Dance Committee 

Tennis 2, 3 



MAY VIOLET ROCHELEAU 
"Wiolet" 



Freetown 



Secretarial 



"Child", said her mother when she ivas knee-high, 
"You re going to be a vampire, I can see it in 
your eye." 

And Violet has fulfilled her mother's expectations 
for no doubt some morning we will pick up the paper 
to find that she has captured the Prince of Wales. 

Senior Dance Committee 





HENRY FISHER SHERMAN 

"Fisher" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"Music hath charms" 

Henry is a most versatile person, for aside from 
his devotion to chemistry, he is a crooner in the making. 
Best of luck, and when you have your own orchestra, we 
will all be cheering for you. 

Phi Psi 

Joke Editor of the Fabricator 

Basketball 1, 3 

Tennis 1, 2, 3 



...4sL 9^ tew. 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




ORSMAN ALVAH SHUMWAY 



"Os~ : ~" 



Jssie 



Fairhaven Chemistry 

"To know him is a liberal education" 

With a manner slightly meek, Ossie came to study 
and work. A good example of an industrious student, 
no doubt he'll reach the heights. 

Senior Dance Committee 



EDGAR DUNCAN STOWELL 

"Ted" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"One could mark his merry nature by the twinkle in 
his eye." 

Edgar's persistence in trying to collect money for 
candy will stand him in good stead when he comes to- 
battle with the world. We all join in wishing you health, 
wealth and happiness. 

Phi Psi 
Basketball 2 
Tennis 3 





FRANK JOSEPH SZYNAL 

"Hoo-doo" 

Webster, Mass. General 

"How noble in reason, how infinite in faculty" 

Frank is our president, and he has managed all the 
senior problems with efficiency and helpfulness. We 
owe you a vote of thanks, and wish you the best of luck. 

Class President 2, 3 
Senior Dance Committee 
Baseball 1, 2, 3 
Soccer 2 

Athletic Association 
Prom Committee 
[nterclass basketball 



4 26 }>- 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




ALBERT HENRY TETRAULT, JR. 
"Al" 

Freetown General 

"Oh, he doth teach the torches to burn bright" 
We were all a little in awe of his wisdom, but we 

found that Al is just a jolly good friend. 

Hatch Medal winner 1 

Sports Editor of the Fabricator 

Interclass basketball 3 



BENJAMIN PHILIP WISHNIETSKY 

"Benny" 

New Bedford Chemistry 

"His glossy hair ivas clustered on a brow 
Bright with intelligence and fair and smooth" 

Being the class Einstein, any problem that baffles 
us goes to Benny, and he always solves it with no 
trouble at all. 

Chess 1, 2, 3 

Captain 2, 3 

Senior Dance Committee 




New Bedford 



MASON ELLIS CHACE 
"Chacey" 

'Rich in deeds, not ivords" 



Chemistry 



We might go on forever saying nice things about Mason but let's adopt his own 
method to quote "We do not choose to say". 



GEORGE BARRON 

"The Baron" 

New Bedford Special 

"Who is more happy than he with a heart content?" 

George is our rayon expert. May he go far in his chosen line of work. 



.4g{ 27 }¥°~ 



THE FABRICATOR 1935 



PROPHECY 

The sun that warm December day. 

Rose cheerful over waves of blue, 

And lighted up that isle of green, 

Where three figures there were seen. 

And although the talk seemed out of way 

Lefs listen in and hear what 'tis they have to say. 

The three people on the beach were the sole survivors of the wrecked 
palatial yacht belonging to Edgar Stowell. Edgar had made a fortune 
in the candy business and for the past two years had employed Joe Crowley, 
ex-wrestling champion, and me as bodyguards. We had been on a round- 
the-world cruise when the disaster occurred that cast us upon this unin- 
habited island to shift for ourselves. 

Crowley had been grumbling for days about the diet of dates and 
cocoanuts which seemed to upset his liver and disposition, but only served 
to encourage my already enlarged waistline. We were awakened this 
particular morning by loud cries from Edgar who had seen a ship anchored 
in the harbor. A boat had put off from the ship and as it drew near the 
beach we could make out the figure in the bow of the boat. Dressed in a 
captain's uniform was our old friend and classmate, Henry Perry. As the 
boat beached, Henry sprang forward, and such a hubbub of laughing and 
crying arose. Finally Henry managed to shout above the din, "Yes, the call 
of the sea being strong in my bones, I finally decided to run away from 
home. My early experiences in handling large craft enabled me to soon 
become master and owner of that fine ship out yonder". 

We congratulated Henry on his rapid rise to fame and he invited us 
to complete our cruise on his boat. We were amazed to discover that the 
rowing crew were none other than Howarth, Keith, Lovejoy, and Languirand, 
the original Four Horsemen of the Class of '35. Pulling together now and 
forever they brought us safely to the side of the ship and there we dis- 
covered the name "Perrywinkle". Edgar studied the name for a moment 
as though puzzled, then a light dawned. "Oh, Perry", says Edgar, "Did you 
name this vessel in memory of your famous yacht which had the distinction 
of being last in every race at Padanaram back in '35?" 

Perry admitted that this was true, and was about to lake exception 
to the crack concerning the winning, or rather losing abilities of his one 
and only love, the great ship "Perrywinkle", when suddenly Edgar lost 
;il I interest in the argument and (aslcned his attention upon three passengers 
who were none other than the fair coeds of the '35 class of N. B. T. S. As 
we climbed up the side ol the ship, Violet, Ruth, and Ann were there lo 
greet us, slill beautiful and single, mil angling. Being loyal bodyguards 

4 30 }>« 



1935 THE FABRICATOR 

of Edgar's, we snatched him up bodily and carried him protestingly away 
to the lounge. 

Perry was waiting for us. "Step up to the bar, boys," cried Perry, 
"but remember it's every man for himself". We were utterly amazed to 
find Ralph Clark officiating as bartender. Ralph discovered Edgar in the 
crowd and glaring at him, said, "Put your money on the counter first and 
don't ask for credit here". Those being fighting words, Ralph and Edgar 
squared off and only the foghorn voice of Captain Perry, "Pll break your 
arm at the elbow", prevented bloodshed and forced the combatants to shake 
hands and remain friends. 

We learned from the assistant bartender that Clark had accepted this 
position after going in bankruptcy trying to make size out of Certo. 

Just as we were offering toasts to each other's success, a stentorian voice 
called out, "Soup's on". We turned to behold Johnson in a chef's uniform. 
We dashed madly up to him and shook his hand violently and asked him 
why he became a chef. "All right, you guys", says Earle, "I never could get 
a steady blonde and this job is the nearest thing to doing nothing that I 
could find. Why, my assistants do all the work." 

We discovered his assistants to be old classmates of ours. He had on 
his staff Winthrop Banks, who had been knighted a few years ago and was 
known as Lord Faultleroy, and Tom Gillett, famous for his ability to 
"sling it", and John Greaves who had formerly been a barker in the circus 
until his voice had given out. We stared in open-mouthed amazement be- 
cause back in '35, although many times we had fervently wished this to 
happen, no one had dared ever hope that Philbert would lose his voice. 

Continuing on our tour of the boat we made our way down into the 
engine room where we found Dick Lewis as chief engineer, still "trying to 
set the valves" with the assistance of his fireman, Frank Szynal. Frank 
told us that he was kept busy putting together boilers that the chief was 
always breaking. 

We wandered back up on the deck again and saw three sailors who 
closely resembled Hathaway, Normile and Shumway, and upon close in- 
spection they proved the very boys with whom we had gone to school back 
in '35. They were very industriously swabbing the deck, and Perry ( for he 
was still with us, having learned to walk in his sleep), called our attention 
to the queer contraption on Joe's mop and explained that it had been in- 
vented by Snake to enable Joe to crochet while washing down the decks. 

We followed Perry into the Captain's quarters where he removed his 
coat and revealed the label which read "Herstoff's Mills". Crowley asked 
if that was the same Hersty we had known at N. B. T. S. Perry replied 
that it certainly was and that he started his mill shortly after leaving school, 
with Al Tetrault as his boss weaver. 

As we sat there talking about old times, there came a knock on the 
door. "Come", said Perry in his most dignified voice. The door opened 

-■•gf 31 }§*»•- 



THE FABRICATOR 19 3 5 

and there stood our old friend, Mason Chace. Mason was the ship's mascot 
and errand boy, spending his spare time working on difficult experiments. 
He handed a telegram to the Captain and as Perry opened it I noticed 
printed across the top "Howland Telegraph Company". I became quite 
excited and demanded to know if this telegraph company owed its being 
to the Stewart Howland of N. B. T. S. '35. 

Edgar spoke up and said, "He's the same old Stewie still trying to 
find out about electrons". We decided that it must be his cleverness at 
juggling that converted electrons into a huge telegraph business. 

Perry read the message as follows. "COHEN AND WISHNIETSKY 
DISCOVER NEW THEORY STOP NEW THEORY DISPLACES ALL 
EINSTEIN'S WORK SIGNED H. SHERMAN PRESIDENT VAT DYES 
CORPORATION OF AMERICA." Such excitement, why, to think that 
our alma mater had graduated two such intelligent people. 

Above our shouts rose a cry, "What makes you think I'm wrong — 
because up in Dedham they have", and here I interrupted the speech by 
clapping Al Heinser on the back. The rights of Dedham could be upheld 
some other time; I wanted to talk to my friends Chris and Al without arguing. 

The sun that warm December day, 

Set cheerful over waves of blue, 

And then we lighted up that ship of dreams, 

Where all good jolly fellows are, it seems. 

And though there's nothing much we do but play, 

Upon life's sea we go our merry way. 



-\ 32 ■}■* 




MnV R *s 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




SECOND YEAR CHEMISTRY 

Barry — (disarmingly) "I wonder who hit it?" 

Carroll — (loudly) "Plenty scrougeing" 

Durfee — (allusively) "Gee, what do you know about that?" 

Giguere — "Did you hear the one about — ?" 

Greenough — (vindicatively) "So early in the morning?" 

Harrison— "What's the matter, brother, snowed under?" 

Krumholtz "An then the saxes come in. Ta-Ta-Ra!" 

Parkins — (seriously) "You owe me a nickel." 

Parkinson "Should we carry this lo the sixth decimal?" 

Rioux (rcminiscenlly) "What a time at the ball-room!" 

S/nlik (chortling) "Ho-ho peneek!" 



■■>4{ 34 :> 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




SECOND YEAR GENERAL 

Henry Deptula — "Dep's" conservation of the English language has been 
truly remarkable. 

Arthur Pilkington — "Pilk" might easily be imagined saying, "Bring me 
thy troubles and I shall worry for thee." 

Charles Sherman — Ladies and Gentlemen, here we have a rare bird — 
society's offering to Tech. As a debutantes' delight he knows no equal, 
and a single glance from Charlie has made many a fair damsel's very 
soul quiver with delight. 

George Mithell — To those who do not know, ask "George" how he once 
broke his finger. 

William Leahy— In the lab., "Bill" has us terrorized with his water shooting 
tactics, hence we all agree that he would make a valuable addition to 
any Fire Dept. with such ability. 

Leon Lipsitt — Contrary to statements made by scientists that there are 
over 500 bones in the body, "Leon" stands as a living example; he can 
pull more than that in a single class. 

Edward Begin — Argue with "Buck" and when he has talked your right arm 
off he starts on your left one. 

~°4{ 35 )§►•-. 



THE FABRICATOR 1935 

Hyman Rothkopf — The only thing we hold against "Hyman" is that he 
was one of the Jesse James' band of reprehensible characters operating 
in the lab. As this member did not blossom out with a new car from 
the sale of the loot, we fear that he has buried his share of the treasure. 

Carl Hardy — It is our belief that we are harboring in our midst another 
"Chic Sales". 

David Aulisio — With the ladies, "Dave''' is a timid lad. But my, how 
effective ! 

William Wood — Who's the lady from Stoughton, Woody? 

Edward Flynn — The timid soul. Afraid of burlies, Ed? 

Andrew Adams — The class inventor. 

Gunner Erickson — God's gift to Mr. Gourley. 

Lester Ramsbottom — The world's worst ( ? ) gambler. 

Clifford Beck — Going to be a Sunday school teacher, Becky? 

Francis McMullen — "Manager, chase those balls!" 



-4 36 }P° 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




FIRST YEAR GENERAL CLASS 



Norman Donniger. A fine, upstanding chap. Are you listening, Lois? 

Elmer Diggle. Some say he is smart. Wonder if they mean his clothes? 

Norman Fortier. One of the well known North End Mills Brothers. 

Tommy Purcell. One of Holy Family's former better known athletes. 

Earle Smith. Textile's future dairyman. 

Mac McCormick. The notorious ring-leader of the class. 

Russ Neagus. America's foremost dance maestro. 

Ed Kosiba. A fiery enemy of a certain nincompoop that answers to the 
name of Tarzan. 

Cowboy Baker. The little spitfire from Fairhaven. 

Stan Koczera. "Jack of all trades but master of none." End of quote 
by Stanley Koczera. 

Tarzan Kovar. The certain nincompoop heretofore mentioned. 

Mark Knowlton. Textile's Fred Perry. Will "Sis" be at the matches? 

Benny Slum. Beats them all to the gun with his trusty slide-rule. 

4 38 !;>- 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




CHEMISTS IN THE MAKING 

Attention everybody! A salute for Al Ramsbotham, Tech's nomination 
for West Point. We know you'll obey the command to forward march 
straight up the hill of success, Al. In case you need anything of any size and 
description — see Edmund Levine who gets everything for you "wholesale". 
If he can't get it, then the firm of Horvitz and Levine, Inc. will oblige you. 
Some fun when the "bar-room quartet" gets going at the far end of the lab. 
Popeye, the Sailorman, is the favorite song. Toot! Toot! Make way for the 
Middleboro Express piloted by Harold Williams. Oh yes, we forgot to say — 
he's a half hour late. Harold can give a good imitation of the old fashioned 
girl blushing, too, or maybe it's the real thing. Let Joe Aulisio, the star 
athlete of the class, tell you of his highwayman experiences. Frost, Sim- 
mons, and Armitage, the inseparable musketeers, make the original three 
look like total strangers. Tbey believe in one for all and all for one - 
especially when there's a cigarette between them. The most perfect example 
of the height of ambition is Edgar Gimderson — he always is three jumps 
ahead of the rest of the class. With such ambition maybe you'll win a 
chess game yet, Edgie. The League of Nations couldn't discuss the inter- 
national situation more thoroughly than Milton "Marny" Horvitz, Harold 
"Mike" Rilev, and Edmund "Ynd" Levine. It's odd how they pick school 
hours to do their discussing. Mike Rilev, by the way, is a combination of 
a Republican, Democrat, Socialist, and Huey Long — all rolled into one. 



•°4 39 &»- 






T 1 ^ 



THE FABRICATOR 1935 

You may see Mike on a soap box in Times Square some day. Tom Halsall 
should patent his laugh. Oh well, no one could imitate it anyway. S'funny 
how Leo Kenny and Elbert Tripp do one experiment three times and still 
are ahead of the rest of the class. And isn't "El" sweet on Ginger? She 
must be some inspiration. Leo soon will emulate Bing Crosby with his 
crooning. Rudy Vallee had better look to his laurels also. Kenny Chase 
firmly maintains that he does not live out in the "sticks" in Acushnet. Who 
said Acushnet was "sticks?" Isn't there a barbershop there? Kenny 
thinks Methylene Blue looks best in a bottle too. If some wintry day a 
blizzard is raging and along comes someone who sprays a fluid into the 
heavens which quenches the storm as water does fire — have no wonders 
and ask no questions — it probably is Charles "Bud" Riley experimenting. 
Bud and Walt. Mitchell believe that true friendship must not go untried. 
Their occasional spats seem to increase their amity toward each other. 
Walt does not allow school work to interfere with play either. Norm. 
Singleton is the proud possessor of a Leaping Lena chariot. It would make 
Henry Ford proud to see "Single" go chugging about the way he does. 
That's what school life does to ya. With such a representation from Fair- 
haven at Tech., be not surprised if the school is moved across the river next 
year. And what would the basketball second team have done without the 
stellar play of that flaxenhaired youth from Westport — Harry Wilcock? 
Well, I guess everyone's been accounted for. Hey, wait a minute . . . you 
overlooked Tommy Dwyer. Oh no — I didn't. He's too nice to say any- 
thing about. The aromas of the lab remind one. of a garden in June . . . 
they're so different. Wal, I a'reckon I'll be a'driftin' . . . Class dismissed. 



■4{ 40 }:< 



I 9 3 5 



/' // /•' F (BRICATO R 




FIRST \ EAR MECHANICAL VND SPEC! VLS 

"Art" Colwell, sometimes known as "Red", is ;i real genius foi getting 
things done accurately ;m<l quickly. 

There is only one name thai reall) fits "Punchy" Dias and thai is P«e i 

Goodell is an embryo machinist from ilx- metropolis ol MitMlchoro. 

"Little Irving" Kcslenbaum is the bane ol all instructors with his eternal 
questions, 

"Peanut' Lacerda is a piece ol dynamic I a ugh lev from across the nvoi\ 

"Skipper" Ruffley doosn'l often express himself, bul when he does, he 
knows wli.ii lie is i.i Ik ing about. 

Turner is a < 1 1 ■ i < *i unassuming prison whose contagious optimism is familial 
to his I riends, 

"Whataman" Charlie Boehler, the schools tough guy. 

Wli.ii will the baseball team l»«- like when Jazz) finally lips and leaver nsr 

Lincoln Mn^glelon, the i.ill, lanky, good natured fella. 

We often see "Chris" Edmundson walking down the avenue with i Monde. 
Who is she. "( Ihris"? 



»4{ 41 |l - 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




SIGMA PHI TAU 

Beta Chapter 
Organized 1914 Incorporated 1917 

Active Chapter Roll 

Alpha Philadelphia Textile School 

Beta New Bedford Textile School 

Gamma Bradford Durfee Textile School 

Alumni Chapter Roll 

Philadelphia New York Boston Fall River 

New Bedford Chicago Taunton Paterson 

Grand Council New York 

Beta Chapter -Active Members 

Milton Herstoff Milton Horvitz Edmund Levine 

Benjamin Slom llyman Kolhkopf Leon Lipsitt 



1935 THE FABRICATOR 



TT he fraternal year of 1934-35 has been one of the most successful 
A enjoyed by Beta Chapter in recent years, due no doubt to the fact that 
our active membership is larger than usual. 

The first social of the year was, as usual, the annual smoker at the 
New Bedford Hotel. Attendance was large, numbering members from 
Fall River and New York besides the six guests from school. 

Of these six guests, five were later pledged at the ceremonies which 
took place at the home of one of the fraters. The highlight of this 
pledge period was a minstrel show put on by the neophytes at Cornell 
Hall. This was an enjoyable occasion at which, besides the show, a 
luncheon was served. 

The pledge period over, the next event was the induction banquet 
at the Tabitha Inn at which time the new members were inducted into the 
fraternity. 

This year, instead of the usual annual, Beta ran a formal dinner 
dance in the Aladdin Room and foyer of the New Bedford Hotel. This 
was by far the finest affair from all standpoints that we have run in a long 
while. Our annual convention was held on May 3 and 4 at the Waldorf 
Astoria in New York. Beta was well represented at this function which 
included a stag banquet, the night before the dance, at the Cabin Grille. 

Beta loses just one member this year, Milton Herstoff, who is com- 
pleting his second year as Councillor of the chapter. We are sure that 
the remaining five will carry on next year in a manner befitting Sigma 
Phi Tau. And so another year is ended. Beta wishes all the graduates 
every success. May they always win in the game of Life at whatever they 
may try to do, but better still, may they remember this; 

"When the Great Scorer chalks 
The final mark against your name, 
It matters not if you won or lost, 
But how you played the gamer 



-<4 45 f 



Ifk-o- 



THE FABRICATOR 193 5 



HIGHLIGHTS 

They say gentlemen prefer blondes. If that why Rothkopf tries so 
hard? Maybe blondes prefer gentlemen. 

Why is it that Babe Lipsitt and Marny Horvitz order gingerale and 
milk in beer joints? 

Don't ever ride with Benny Slom unless yon really like to ride — and 
walk. 

We've found out why Milt Herstoff walks around in a daze half the 
time. Her name's Molly. 

Ed Levine can imitate anything from a cat to a locomotive. Right 
now he's trying to imitate Winchell by writing this. 

By the way, our Editor says that whatever credit, if any, he deserves 
for this publication really belongs to the lady in question. Thanks, Molly. 

We wonder what attraction those two see in Fairhaven. 

What kind of a joint is that, Leon? 

Milt finally found out the meaning of "behooves". 

Who was it that "walked" home from Middleboro? 

We would have liked to have seen that guy running up to the hotel. 
It must have been good. 

We wonder what that smock will look like when Marnv returns it. 



■»:;{ 46 | f 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




Alpha 

Beta 

Delta 

Eta 

Gamma 

Iota 

Kappa 



PHI PSI FRATERNITY 
Beta Chapter 
Philadelphia Textile School 
New Bedford Textile School 
Bradford Durfee Textile School 
North Carolina State College 
Lowell Textile School 
Clemson College, North Carolina 
Texas Technological College 



1935 
Ralph Clark 
Earle Johnson 
James Craig, Jr. 
Richard H. Lewis 
Joseph J. Crowley 
Henry J. Perry, Jr. 
Edgar D. Stowell 
Henry F. Sherman 



Active Members 

1936 
Russell Carroll 
Carl Hardy 
Laurence Giguerre 
William Wood 
Andrew Adams 
Charles Sherman 
William Leahy 
David Aulisio 
Edward Flynn 
Francis McMullin 



Alumni Chapters 
Philadelphia 
Boston 
Fall River 
Charlotte 
New York 
Chicago 
Greenville 
Providence 
Utica 



1937 

Allan Frost 
Thomas Dwyer 
Norman Singleton 
Harold Williams 
Earle Smith 






THE FABRICATOR 1935 

Beta Chapter has just concluded another successful season and now 
we look back upon that year. 

At the end of "Rush Week" we liad several new candidates, namely, 
Allan Frost, Thomas Dwyer, Norman Singleton, Harold Williams, Earle 
Smith. 

Beta was fortunate this year in being able to afford a frat house. 
It was at the house that the candidates were given their degrees. The third 
degree was topped off by a banquet at Luke's Lodge in Rhode Island in 
conjunction with the Fall River chapter. 

The fraternity was honored by the initiation into Beta Chapter of Mr. 
Joseph H. Handford, present principal of the New Bedford Textile School. 

We had a smoker at the frat house with Phi Sigma Chi at which 
everyone had a good time. \ 

Our annual winter dance was held at Pine Hill and everyone who 
attended had a most enjoyable evening. 

Phi Psi as usual was very well represented in athletics. In tennis 
Joseph Crowley, Ralph Clark, Henry Perry, Henry Sherman. Basketball 
team was ably aided by Ralph Clark, Joseph Crowley, Henry Sherman 
and David Aulisio. The baseball team was helped by Richard Lewis, 
William Leahy, David Aulisio, Edward Flynn, and Francis McMullin. 

To our brothers and to the other departing graduates we wish you the 
greatest of success in all your endeavors. 

HIGHLIGHTS OF HISTORY 

Sherman's car at Luke's Lodge. 

Johnson and a wild night at the hotel. 

Singleton and his sensitiveness. 

Lewis and his key troubles. 

Clark the somnambulist. 

Johnson and his "blonde" troubles. 

Crowley and his daily trips to Faiiliaven. 



4 48 }!> 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




DELTA KAPPA PHI 
Delta Chapter 



ACTIVE CHAPTERS 

Alpha — Philadelphia Textile School 

Beta — Lowell Textile School 

Delta — New Bedford Textile School 



ALUMNI CHAPTER 

New York City 



After enjoying the summer vacation, the members of Delta Chapter 
again banded together to begin the school year full of enthusiasm. 

The first social of the year was the annual dinner and smoker which 
was held at the summer home of Brother Edward Begin. This proved to 
be a pleasant evening and many alumni members as well as guests, in- 
structors and active men were present. 

After the dinner and "rush week" we found that we had pledged six new 
men, all of whom have since proven their worth. The new pledgees 
received their first degree at the home of Brother Edward Begin at Pope 
Beach in Fairhaven. This brought together a large gathering of active men 
and alumni, much to the discomfort of the pledgees. However, they 
survived the evening and everyone went home happy. A week later, the 
second and third degrees were conferred at a regular meeting. 



■'4 



49 



► 



THE FABRICATOR 19 3 5 

After this was over the Delta Chapter started their monthly private 
socials. 

This year, with only two members graduating, Delta Chapter was not 
as well represented in sports as in past years. Among our athletic mem- 
bers, were Greaves and Edmundson who excelled at soccer. Greaves man- 
aged the team with Pilkington as assistant. 

Summer, and the end of our school year fast approaching, plans are 
already underway for our annual farewell party. 

Delta Chapter will lose seven by graduation. To these fellows, and 
to the other graduates, we extend our heartiest congratulations. May for- 
tune smile upon you in your future work. Good luck, Brothers, and may 
you always uphold the honor and traditions of the Delta Kappa Phi 
Fraternity. N 

Active Members 

1935 1936 1937 

John Greaves, Jr. Harold Brindley Julius Galuska 

Joseph Normile Bernard Rioux Thomas Halsall 

Charles Boehler Arthur Pilkington - Trefton Soucy 

Christopher Edmundson George Mitchell Leo Kenny 

Robert Howarth Edward Begin Charles Riley 

Wendall Keith Henry Deptula Walter Mitchell 
Charles Lovejoy 

HIGHLIGHTS OF HISTORY 

Greaves — That night at the Power Boat Club dance. 

Mitchell — We wonder if he's trying to wear out his frat jacket. 

Normile — Why won't he stop worrying about that certain little girl on 

Penniman Street. 
Rioux — We wish him luck with his car for the rest of the year. 
Halsall — Hats off to his expert dancing. Ask the ladies. 
Kenny — Friday night's gift to the city night life. 
Six new members — The night at Pope Beach. 



-••*;{ 50 }> 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




TECH BASEBALL TEAM— 1934 

Sitting — Jasionek, Greenough, Szynal, Leahy 

Kneeling — Pelszarsky, Turbak, Aulisio 

Standing — Coach Thomas H. Gourley, Mello, Turcotte, Hathaway, Holden, Lewis, 

Flynn, Barry. 

Milton HerstofT, the manager, was absent when the picture was taken. 



TEAMWORK 

The term teamwork has a broad meaning. In order that a team may 
give the best it has, it is necessary that the members of this team 
co-operate. They must play for one another. There must be no enmity. 
The players should strive for and achieve teamwork. Coaches spend time, 
schools money; and men do great labours and go through many hardships 
to meet with success at achieving — "teamwork". 

What would a soccer team be without a goalie? What opposition can 
a pitcher give to his opponents if he receives no support from his fellow 
players? A team istTl a team if its constituents do not strive towards 
teamwork, 

These few words should help us to see why the various teams of our 
school have been as successful as the following summaries will show. 



1935 THE FABRICATOR 



TEXTILE vs. ALUMNI 

The Textile baseball team played its first game of the season against 
the Alumni and came out on the long end of the score 9 — 7. The game 
was featured by a heavy hitting attack by the millmen. Greenough and 
Pelszarski starred on the offense each banging out 4 hits in an equal 
number of trips to the plate. 

Aulisio, together with Szynal, also contributed a great deal by forming a 
good defensive combination. 

Coach Gourley used all four of his pitchers with Lewis and Mello 
showing up the best. 

In the last half of the seventh, with the score tied, Pelczarski came 
through with his fourth hit of the day; to drive in Jasoniek with the 
winning run. 

TEXTILE vs. BRIDGEWATER 

The millmen defeated Bridgewater with a score of 6 — 5 for their 
second game and second win of the season. 

The winners collected 15 hits against the teachers 10 hits, but had 13 
left on against the teachers 9. The Millmen took a 2 — lead in the first 
and going into the eighth held a 5 — 2 lead. At this point Pelczarski mis- 
cued and allowed Mieier to score. The teachers then started a rally, tied 
the score before they were retired. Leahy saved the day for the home team 
when he banged out a long shot to center field and gave Turbak a chance 
to get home. 

TEXTILE vs. VOCATIONAL 

The Textile players made it three straight when they defeated 
Yoke 9— 3. 

Lewis allowed the Trade school seven hits. Behind this fine pitching 
the Millmen continued their heavy hitting to bang out seven hits and seven 
runs in the fourth inning. 

This inning was featured by three two base hits by Szynal, Turbak, 
and Leahy. The Tech team collected 14 hits from the Trade school. 
Aulisio played a fine game at second rapping out three singles in five trips 
to bat and handling five chances afield without an error. The Voke team 
put out a good fielding performance but failed to come across with the 
needed hits. 

TEXTILE vs. RHODE ISLAND COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 

In this, a free hitting game the Millmen won a 11-6 victory over the 
druggists for their fourth straight win of the season. 

0, *q Do jif - 



THE FABRICATOR 19 3 5 

Going into the ninth inning on the short end of a 6 — 5 score, the 
Millmen staged a ralley and scored six runs with great support from Mello 
in the pitcher's box, to chalk up his first win of the season. 

The Millmen chalked up five runs in the first two innings with Leahy 
banging out a long homer, while Aulisio was robbed of one when he failed 
to touch second base. 

The Pharmacists tied things up in the third when they brought the 
score even up at five all. 

Aulisio led the Tech team with four hits, and covered his position in 
fine style. Szynal also played well, accepting ten chances without an error. 

TEXTILE vs. WENTWORTH 

The Techmen won their fifth straight when they defeated Wentworth 
3 — 2, in a close and interesting game. 

Frank Mello pitched his thkd victory. 

Textile scored its three runs in the third. Flynn walked, Mello Hied 
out to left and Aulisio reached on an error, Flynn going to third. Aulisio 
stole second and Greenough scored both men on another error. Szynal 
flied out and then Jasionek drove home Greenough with a double. 

Wentworth scored its two runs in the fourth. 

Szynal was the star of the game securing a triple and a single and 
accepting five chances without a miscue. 

TEXTILE vs. DURFEE TECH 

The home team banged out 17 hits to wallop Durfee 14 — 7, and make 
it the sixth straight win of the season. 

Lewis, pitching his second victory, got off to a fine start in the first six 
innings when 22 men faced him. However, he met with trouble in the 
seventh when Durfee Tech scored five runs. Mello pitched the last two 
innings. 

New Bedford also had their big inning in the seventh when they scored 
six runs and made eight hits. Eight men connected safely in succession 
with a base on balls included. 

Aulisio was by far the outstanding player when he secured three hits 
a two bagger, two singles, stole a base, and handled eleven chances with 
only one error. 

Szynal also secured three hits in five trips to the plate. 

TEXTILE vs. HOLY FAMILY 

The Textile Nine broke a six inning deadlock in the seventh inning 
and by scoring 1 1 runs in the last three innings, were easily able to defeat 
Holy Family 14 — 3 and make it their seventh straight win of the season. 

...4g| 51 }§*••- 



1935 THE FABRICATOR 

This game was a veritable slugfest. Five circuit hits being registered. 
Szynal was the most outstanding of the hitters. Besides his homer he 
chalked up a double and two singles in five trips to the plate. He stood out 
in the field also, accepting seven chances without a miscue. 

Aulisio, Pelczarski and Greenough also did some fancy hitting. 
Szynal and Aulisio featured in double plays. 

TEXTILE vs. WENTWORTH 

Textile batted its way to a 7 — 2 victory over Wentworth at Button- 
wood and made it their eighth straight win of the season. 

Turbak started on the mound for Tech., and held his opponents to 
two hits in the five innings he worked, striking out the first three men to 
face him. Mello who succeeded him also fooled the losers for he was 
touched for only one hit, while he retired five by the strikeout method. 

The Millmen scored in almost every inning, and drove the Went- 
worth pitcher from the sack in the fourth with six hits and four runs 
chalked up against him. His relieving pitcher was touched for four hits, 
three of which were bunched in the seventh for two runs. Jasionek opened 
on a single and tallied on a double by Pelczarski, who in turn was driven 
in by a single by Leahy. 

TEXTILE vs. VOCATIONAL 

Although the Tech Nine was outhit 13 — 9 they came through with 
three runs in the eighth and sixth to win by a score of 3 — 2. 
This was the ninth straight win for the millmen. 

Textile scored a lone tally in each of the first two innings without the 
aid of a single hit. Voke came back in the fourth with four hits and a 
sacrifice to tie the score at two all. Textile won the game in the sixth with 
four hits and a hit batsman which brought in three runs. Barry and Leahy 
each hit two baggers in this inning. Three more runs in the ninth clinched 
the game for the victorious Millmen. 

Pelczarski and Szynal made two hits each for Textile. 

TEXTILE vs. RHODE ISLAND COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 

The Millmen did some hard hitting to defeat the Pharmacists 14 — 7 
and run up their string of consecutive wins to ten. 

The game was loosely played with the Techmen making nine errors 
and their opponents six. 

Lewis limited the Druggists to eight hits while striking out nine men, 
despite the poor fielding of his team-mates. 

c "nif Do js* — 



THE FABRICATOR 1935 

To make up for their poor fielding the Millmen collected 16 hits. 
Jasionek with a triple and two singles, and Lewis with three singles led the 
hitters while Leahy poled out a home run in the third inning. 

Textile started right out in the first inning scoring three runs on a hit 
by Jasionek, two errors and Pelczarski's double which drove in two runs. 
They also scored three more in the second on three hits and five in the seventh 
on five hits. 

TEXTILE vs. HOLY FAMILY 

Tech thoroughly whipped Holy Family High 12 — 2 to make it their 
eleventh straight win of the season. 

Mello pitched his sixth win for Textile and allowed High only eight 
hits, made three hits himself and scored three runs. Dave Aulisio also 
made three hits for the winners. 

Three errors were made by, the millmen, against four for the Holy 
Family High. They were able to bang out eight hits against the Tech team. 

The Millmen took all their chances as is shown by the Ten stolen 
bases they piled up. 

So far this season the Textile team has averaged better than ten runs 
per game. 

TEXTILE vs. DURFEE 

New Bedford Textile defeated Durfee Textile 10 — for its twelfth 
straight win and completed its schedule with an unbeaten record. 

Dick Lewis again hurled the winners to victory, letting the losers 
down with five hits and striking out six, while his teammates were collecting 
12 hits off Pete Johnson driving him from the mound in the seventh. 

The home team displayed sharp hitting attacks to score in every inning 
but three, while Leahy and Turbak were playing great ball on the defense, 
with the latter player knocking out a long home run in the fourth and 
making beautiful throws across to first after hard stops. Leahy made two 
perfect throws from his outfield position to cut down one man before he was 
halfway home and trying to make third after flyouts. 

Pelczarski laced out three singles to lead his team with the bat. 

Total Runs of the Season 
Textile Opponents 

116 47 

Total Hits of the Season 
Textile Opponents 

1 58 ( >() 



1935 THE FABRICATOR 



BASKETBALL 

TEXTILE vs. ALUMNI 

The first game of the basketball schedule was played against the 
alumni. The Millmen treated their guests rather shabbily and rode rough- 
shod over them to the tune of a 34 — 19 score. 

The alumni started out in their rough fashion and the Millmen were 
given few chances to score in the opening minutes of the game. The 
score was 3 — at the end of the first quarter. At the end of the half the 
varsity had come into the lead 18 — 11. The third and last quarters were 
repetitions of the first two quarters with the varsity gradually lengthening 
their lead. Ralph Clark was the outstanding player for the Millmen, 
although he played only a few minutes he scored 10 points. 

TEXTILE vs. RHODE ISLAND COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 

The Tech team were again successful in this, their second game when 
they defeated the Pharmacists 35 — 22. 

Aulisio and Ramsbottom were the stars of the game with 13 and 10 
points respectively. The Millmen started out slowly and cautiously as 
usual with the resultant first quarter score 3 — 2 in its favor. The Textile 
pepped up a little when Messier subbed for Clark with a pretty one hand 
shot being looped in by Messier. Crowley sank a foul to make it 6 — -2. 
From this point Textile became a changed team with Aulisio and Rams- 
bottom running the score up to 16 — 7 before the end of the first half. 

Clark went in for Crowley and the six foot forward line started to go 
places. A parade of Textile seconds managed to hold their own in the 
last stanza and at the same time ran the score up to 35. 

TEXTILE vs. HOLY FAMILY 

Textile made it three straight wins when they defeated Holy Family 
33—11. 

They had little trouble trouncing their opponents. The losers were out 
of their class in playing the Millmen who were complete masters of the 
situation all the way after the first few minutes of play. Taller and 
stronger, they passed rings around their younger opponents. The strong 
Textile defense gave the losers few chances to score and when they had a 
chance to shoot the shots were hurried and inaccurate. The Millmen 
proved to have a well balanced aggregation with scoring honors evenly 
divided between Aulisio and Ramsbottom. 



THE FA BRI C A TOR 1935 



TEXTILE vs. BRYANT STRATTON 

In this game the Millmen suffered their first defeat when the crack 
Bryant Stratton team of Providence defeated them 51 — 30. 

Utke of the winners scored 21 of his teams points so he can almost be 
called a one man team. He had with this game scored 68 points in three 
games. Kosiba and Clark led the Millmen with three field goals and a 
foul point apiece, but as the whole team was outclassed this playing was to 
no avail. Bryant Stratton put in 15 foul points in all. 

TEXTILE vs. VOCATIONAL 

The Techmen proved far superior in this their fifth game of the 
season when they defeated Vocational 33 — 13. 

After the first few minutes of play when Vocational tallied a field goal 
and then held the winners on even terms for a while, there was no question 
about the outcome. Midway through the first quarter the Millmen found 
the basket and scored four times before the quarter ended to make the 
score 8 — 2. 

They increased this to 16 — 3 in the first half and then piled up 12 points 
to the Trades 2 in the third stanza. Vocational outscored Textile in the last 
quarter 8 — 5 to make the final score more respectable. 

Dave Aulisio was high scorer for Textile with 11 points. 

TEXTILE vs. THIBODEAU 

In this game the Millmen were a fast stepping team scored its fifth 
victory in six starts. The score was 39 — 27. 

The Millmen met unexpected opposition from the Fall Riverites and 
only a third quarter rally provided the winning margin. 

Dave Aulisio led the Millmen with nine points and along with Kosiba 
played a fine floor game. Messier also helped to pull Textile out of 
danger with three fine shots and worked well in combinations. 

The height advantage of the losers gave the Millmen considerable 
trouble in the opening quarter, but with Aulisio and Kosiba doing all the 
scoring the Millmen were able to keep on the long end of the score. 

TEXTILE vs. HOLY FAMILY 

Holy Family proved a surprisingly strong opponent for the Techmen, 
but the parochial students finally lost out to the Millmen 23 — 17. Aulisio 
star of the team was out of the lineup and as a result the winners hardly 
resembled the smooth working outfit thai piled up such a fine record in the 
previous games. Holy Family on the other hand put up a fine defensive 
battle and seemed on the verge of a win al one stage of the last half. Textile 

„«g[ 58 tan- 



1935 THE FABRICATOR 



took the lead at the start and always held it, but was in danger when Holy 
Family staged its third period rally. Neither teams offense was strong 
enough to work the ball through the defense so that most of the shooting had 
to be long range. 

TEXTILE vs. VOCATIONAL 

Dropping in shots from all distances and angles in the greatest display 
of power they had displayed thus far Textile defeated a weak Vocational 
outfit 51 — 9 to sweep the annual series between the two teams. 

After the first minute of play there was no question as to which was the 
stronger team. The Techmen had their shooting eye with them and they 
demoralized the trade school with an early avalanche of baskets. The score 
at the end of a fast but one sided first quarter was 17 — 1. Textile played 
at a fast pace all the way. Vocational tried hard to keep going at top 
speed, but lacked the ability to do it and the result was a number of 
inaccurate and weakly shot tries for a score. 

TEXTILE vs. DURFEE TEXTILE 

The Tech team was very much off form for nearly three periods of 
the game, but suddenly came back in great style in the last period to 
defeat its leading rival Durfee Tech 26 — 25. 

While the Fall River team was enjoying a great night and popping 
them in from everywhere in the first half to pile up an 18 — 6 score at half 
time, Textile was giving its most ragged exhibition of the season. The 
second half started in much the same way with the Cotton locals missing 
shot after shot at the basket, both from the floor and the foul line, before 
Durfee even had a chance to score. 

The local Tech then scored 8 successive points to bring the score up to 
20 — 14 as the third ended. In the last quarter the locals with Crowley 
featured scored ten points in a row to make it 24 — 22. Fall River got a 
foul and Crowley a field basket to win the game for our team. 

TEXTILE vs. BECKER 

Textile came from behind again in a fourth period rally to win 
another game with a 38 — 36 score. 

Aulisio, elusive guard of the locals ranged the court at will during the 
closing stages of the game and skipped in difficult one hand shots to 
close a big gap and finally tied the score. 

The rangy Worcester team ran rings around the locals during most of 
the first half and led at the quarter 11 — 8 and at the half 25 — 20. 

Ramsbottom was the leader in the Textile third period attack which cut 
down the visitors lead to one point at the end of the quarter. Ramsbottom 
scored a foul basket to win the game. 

" -°4{ 59 }p°- 



THE FABRICATOR 1935 



TEXTILE vs. BRYANT STRATTON 

Continuing its winning ways at the expense of the locals the Providence 
five thoroughly polished in all departments of the game, overwhelmed the 
locals for their second loss of the season. The final score was 53 — 38. 

The game was well played and fast throughout the four periods, but 
from the moment Bryant Stratton assumed a 6 — 5 lead shortly after the 
opening of the game there was no question as to the final outcome. 

Crowleys fine shooting and Aulisios usual fine exhibition of floorwork 
stood out for the winners. The former led the Textile scorers with 14 
points, while Aulisio managed to put in 9 points while attempting to hold 
down the elusive Utke. Fifteen of Textiles points were scored in the last 
stanza when the Millmen outscored their opponents 15 — 5. 

TEXTILE vs. BECKER 

The Becker quintet gained revenge on the Textile five when it handed 
them their third defeat of the season 47 — 35. 

Becker took the lead right at the start and before the locals could get 
started Becker was out front 10 — 0. Ramsbottom entered the frav for 
the visitors in the second period and began whipping in shots from all 
angles and the Becker lead was slashed to 24 — 19 at the half. Two quick 
baskets put Textile within one point of the winners, but the winners pulled 
well ahead in the third stanza. Aulisio and Ramsbottom paced Textile 
with 10 points each. 

TEXTILE vs. DURFEE TEXTILE 

For nearly three periods a tired New Bedford outfit outplayed Durfee, 
but in the last stanza they wilted due to the fact that this was their second 
game in as many days, and Dnrfee managed to squeeze out a 32 — 28 win 
to even the series for the season. 

The game was fast and close nearly all the way with the locals always 
out in front by a few points until the middle of the third quarter when 
Durfee staged a rally that simply was not to be denied. Crowlev and 
Aulisio led the home team with six points apiece. A fine defense featured 
the play in the first quarter with the locals having slightly the better of 
the going. 

TEXTILE vs. THIBODEAU 

A fast passing but erratic Textile team put the finishing touches to one 
of the best seasonal records ever compiled by a Textile basketball outfit by 
swamping Thibodeau 19 — 29. 

-■•>.;{ 60 }>»- 



1935 THE F ABRIC A TOR 

Assuming the lead at the start the Millmen were never headed the 
wrong way, but for some wild shooting under the basket in the first two 
stanzas would have easily piled up a bigger margin. 

Ramsbottom and Aulisio again starred for the locals both in the 
scoring column and floor work. Aulisio chalked up 15 points, while his 
partner piled up 10 points. Ramsbottom was a big factor as he completely 
harnessed the opposing guards throughout the contest. Textile started out 
with a 13 — -7 lead and ran it up to 24 — 14 at the half. Holding their 
opponents to seven points they ran to 39 — 21 in the third canto. This 
ended the schedule for the Millmen with Ten Victories — Four Defeats. 



°4{ 61 fa 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 




Runners-up in City Tournament 



THE TECH BASKETBALL TEAM OF 1935 

Silting — Ramsbottom, Greenough (player manager) 

Kneeling — Crowley, J. Aulisio, Kosiba 

Standing — D. Aulisio, Koszera, Szulik, Clark, Coach Stan Szulik 

Back Row — Sherman, Durfee, Purcell, Wilcock, Knowlton 



GREATER NEW BEDFORD BASKETBALL TOURNEY 



The home team hardly was expected to reach the final rounds by most 
outsiders, but through flashy playing they defeated the Firestones, Cape 
Verdean Whalers, and the No. 1 seeded team of the Dons only to 

meet defeat and loss of first place honors at the hands of the Murphy Club. 
The Textile team was by no means outclassed by the tournament winners, 
as is easily seen by the fact that lliey were defeated by one point and thai was 
a foul basket in the last few seconds of play. As it was, they received quite 
a few honors — with both Dave and Joe Aulisio being placed on the all 
tournament team. They also received the beautiful Sportsman trophy 
for second place honors. The players were 1 Kosiba, R. Szulik, Dave 
Aulisio. Joe Aulisio, Ka msboltom, Stan. Szulik. 

-■*•{ 62 }»■•■- 



1935 



THE FABRICATOR 




TECH SOCCER TEAM— 1934 

Sitting — Riley, Barry, Jasionek, Edmundson, Kosiba, Koczera 
Standing — Szulik, Singleton, Crowley, Mr. Handford, Principal, Leahy, 

Pilkington, Greaves, Manager 
The team was coached by Frank Cleveland '34 

TEXTILE vs. VOCATIONAL 

The Tech soccer eleven played the first game of their season against 
the Voke team. The game was a draw 1 — 1. This made the third 
straight draw between the two teams in two years. 

It was only the great defense work of the Tech team which brought 
them the draw verdict. The more experienced Voke players swarmed all 
over the goal posts of their older rivals for most of the game but penetrated 
their defense onlv once. 

Hardman, Voke's midget inside right forward passed the ball past 
Szulik after ten minutes of play. It was a fine shot from scrimmage. 

It was only five minutes later that Halton put his hands on the ball 
in Voke's territory, and Leahy knotted the count. 

Tech closed at the start of the second half, but did not score. Messier 
sent in a fine shot but the Voke goalie made a fine stop. Voke played all 
around the Tech boys, for the greater part of the rest of the game, but no 
scores were made. Barber, Voke center did shoot the ball into the net, but 
the goal was disallowed as the Voke center handed the ball while shooting. 



-4{ 63 }>° 



THE FABRICATOR 1935 



TEXTILE vs. THIBODEAU COLLEGE 

The Techmen travelled to Ruggles Park, Fall River to play their sec- 
ond game of the season and to suffer defeat to the tune of a 7 — score. 
It was the opening game for the winners. 

They showed excellent passwork and with the capitalization of 
every opening, completely swamped the Millmen. Dangeles of Thibodeau 
found the net three times, thereby dominating the play, with Ryder 
getting two and becoming runner up for honors. 

TEXTILE vs. HARVARD JUNIOR VARSITY 

The New Bedford boys travelled to Harvard for the third game of 
the season. They won by a 4 — score. 

With Chris Edmundson performing the hat trick, the local boys were 
all over the Harvard Junior varsity. The Tech team was a changed team 
in this game as compared to the playing it has done in previous games. 
The forward line played well and took advantage of all openings. Harvard 
had one chance to score, when Singleton fouled Seman in the area just 
before the first half ended. However Szulik made a great save. Edmund- 
son whipped in a long shot just before the start of the second quarter. He 
followed it with another in a few minutes before the period ended. Just 
before the start of the third period he took a cross from the wing and 
dented the net with another fast one. Textile allowed the Harvard boys 
few chances to score. 

TEXTILE vs. TABOR ACADEMY 

The fourth game of the Tech schedule was played at Tabor Academy. 
The strong Millmen had little trouble in trouncing their opponents 7 — 2. 
Coach Bailey of Tabor started his second team against the Millmen, who 
scored three goals before the Tabor regulars took their places, only to 
have four tallies chalked up against them. Jasionek, Riley, and Edmundson 
each tallied twice for the winners, while Allison shot the other goal. 
Clouter and Davis each broke through the Tech line to score for the losers. 

TEXTILE vs. DURFEE TEXTILE SCHOOL 

Textile played the fifth game of the season against their greatest rivals 
and won 1 — 0. It was their third straight win. 

Led by Chris Edmundson, center forward, the millmen put over the 
needed punch shortly after the intermission, following an exhibition of 
mediocre soccer in the second half. 

The game was opened by Durfee with the left side of the forward line 
peppering Szulik regularly. Only the slowness of the Durfee front line 
in setting up their shots kept them from scoring. 

-■*:{ 64 }>>■- 



1935 THE FABRICATOR 

After some neat passwork Kershaw got the ball, but he miskicked his 
chance over the bar. Jasionek barely missed on a beautiful corner kick. 
Kershaw placed nicely in the center and Edmundson banked in the lone 
counter of the game. 

TEXTILE vs. BRIDGEWATER 

The Millmen played the sixth game of the season against teachers 
eleven at Buttonwood, to win a 3 — 1 decision and its fourth consecutive 
victory. 

The Tech kickers were all over the teachers with the wind at their 
backs and managed to score one against the stiff breeze. Textile pressed 
continuously, but a good defense and a continually increasing wind pre- 
vented any scoring. Changing ends at the opening of the second quarter 
the Millmen dominated the play. Aulisio drove a hard shot from 20 
yards out that bounced off Bradbury's chest into the net. 

In the third quarter Gordon Parsons, a local boy made a score from 
scrimmage. Textile faced strongly in the last quarter. Jasionek trapped 
the ball, dribbled 50 yards through the entire defense and shook the 
net with a terrific shot that caught the goalie flat footed. Chris Edmundson 
sewed up the game with another score a few minutes later. 

TEXTILE vs. CRANSTON HIGH SCHOOL 

The Millmen played the seventh game of the season against Cranston 
and won their fifth straight with a 2 — 1 score. 

Five minutes from the start Riley drove a short one into the net, 
after some fine passwork by the Textile forwards had swept the ball up 
the field. 

Cranston had a fine chance to score a few minutes later, when Morris 
had the ball alone about ten yards out. He shot directly at Szulik however, 
and the local goalie made an excellent save of what should have been a score. 
The Cranston players came right back and evened the count when Muto shot 
one in on a fine cross from the right wing. The local boys retaliated 
immediately afterwards, when Edmundson scored the second goal which 
was the winning goal. 

TEXTILE vs. THIBODEAU COLLEGE 

The Millmen played their eighth game against Thibodeau and came 
out 1 — 1. The Tech's winning streak was stopped momentarily, but was 
left unbroken. 

Thibodeau started things at the opening whistle when Kosak drove a 
terrific shot at Szulik who defended nicely. In this game Leahy introduced 
a new defensive play when he used his facial stop, but all to no avail, 

~°4{ 65 fr<- 



THE FABRICATOR 193 5 

when before he could recover, Amaral put in the shot for Thibodeau's 
point. After a hard scrimmage, which felt the most of the Fall River men 
on the ground, the Tech men swept down the field and Kosiba tied the 
count on a pass from Edmundson. 

TEXTILE vs. DURFEE TEXTILE SCHOOL 

The local Tech eleven played its ninth game and won its sixth straight 
victory against the Durfee Tech eleven. The score was 4 — 0. 

Christy Edmundson led the local opposition with three goals, while 
Ray Szulik showed rare form in his defensive position between the 
goal posts. 

The Tech team scored its first goal early in the game. Koczera took 
a loose ball and passed to Jasionek, who miskicked with a fine chance to 
score. Kosiba who subbed for Koczera scored the next goal on a pass 
from Edmundson. The half ended with the score 2 — 0. 

In the second half the home^team was hard pressed, but Szulik played 
too well on the defense. Edmundson soon made the score 3 — 0, from a 
corner scrimmage kick. He also scored the last goal and his third of the 
game from scrimmage near the close of the game. 

TEXTILE vs. CRANSTON HIGH SCHOOL 

The Textile soccer eleven travelled to Cranston for their tenth game 
of the season, only to have their string of consecutive victories broken to 
the tune of 1 — 0. 

The game was won when McKenzie of the Cranston eleven succeeded 
in driving in a penalty shot in the second overtime period to give his team 
a 1 — score. The millmen had previously won six straight. A great 
game was played by both teams on both the offensive and the defensive. 
Wonderful defense by both goalies made it necessary to play in two 
overtime periods. 

TEXTILE vs. VOCATIONAL 

The Textile hooters played their eleventh seasonal game against 
Vocational and suffered defeat to a 1 — score. 

Captain Holden conducted Vocational to a hard earned win in this 
bruising soccer game when he put in a penalty shot in the first half. 
This was the first time in four meetings over a period of two years that a 
victory was scored. The previous three meetings were ties. Feeling ran 
high throughout this encounter, and a few blows were exchanged freely. 

TEXTILE vs. DURFEE TEXTILE SCHOOL 

In this their last game of the season the Textile kickers were beaten 
3 — 2 by the Durfee eleven. This was the second straight game in which the 
winning goal was scored as a penalty kick. 

-■*<{ 66 }>- 



1935 THE FABRICATOR 



The tech team won the series however, having defeated the local team 
twice in their two previous encounters. 

Desmond paved the way for the first tally of the game, midway in 
the first half when, after being pressed by Singleton and Greaves he passed 
the ball to one of his teammates who scored the goal. Cullen scored 
all three goals for the winners. Jasionek and Koczera scored the two 
Textile tallies. 

CHESS 

Schedule of Season 1934-5 

Ten matches were played during the 1934-5 season by the Textile 
chess team. Two matches were played with teams of each of the following 
schools: New Bedford High, Holy Family High, Normandin Jr. High, 
Roosevelt Jr. High, and Continuation. Each team consisted of five players 
who played one game apiece. 

Record 

The season ended with four matches won and six lost. The poor 
season is directly the result of not having a full team at the beginning of 
the season. Almost all the matches lost were by one game. 

Best individual scorers for the team were Benjamin Wishnietsky with 
nine wins and one draw, and Morris Cohen with seven wins, three losses, 
and no draws. 

Benjamin Wishnietsky received the league award for the most 
brilliant and best played game. 

The Team 

Varsity members of the chess team are: Benjamin Wishnietsky, Cap- 
tain; Morris Cohen; Charles Parkinson; Osman Shumway; Irving Kesten- 
baum; Edgar Gunderson. 

Two of the above were veterans at the beginning of the season, and 
three of the team are left to form a nucleus for next year's team. Charles 
Parkinson was elected captain for the 1935-6 season. 



Hg( 67 }P° 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 



JOKES 



Ruth: "Don't you dare try to kiss 
me. I'll yell for my father." 
Gillett: "Where is he?" 
Ruth: "In South America." 



She: "And do you still feel that 
you want to marry me?" 

Crowley: "Honey, I'm subject to 
chains without notice." 



Lewis : "And then there's the man who 
has a good ear for saxophone music." 
Szynal: "Yeah, he's deaf." 



Sherman: "My old man killed him- 
self with a rope." 

Johnson: "I'll bet it was the same 
kind you're smoking." 



Herstoff: "Your methods of cultiva- 
tion are hopelessly out of date. Why, 
I'll be surprised if you get even 10 
pounds of cotton out of that field." 

Hathaway: "So will I. It's a corn 
field." 



Ruth: "Professor, why is it that 
when I kiss a boy he just wilts in my 
arms r 

C.Y.P. Prof: "Miss Dutton, you'd 
bstter see me after school." 



Hathaway: "And Molly listened to 
your alibi without batting an eye?" 
Herstoff: "Yeah, I held my hands 
them." 



over 



Pretty Girl: "It must have taken a 
lot of courage for you to ask me to 
dance with you." 

Gillette: "Yeah, I had to knock 
down three other guys who had the 
same idea in mind." 



Stowell: "I just hit my crazy bone." 
Perry: "Don't worry, your head can 
stand a little bump." 



Wishnietsky : "What happened to 
your theory about distilling liquor?" 
Heinser: "Oh, that exploded." 



Chace: "Do you really think it's pos- 
sible to communicate with the dead?" 

Crowley: "Oh yes, I can hear you 
distinctly." 



Herstoff: "I wish to marry your 
daughter, Sir." 

Dad: "Do you drink?" 

Herstoff: "Thanks a lot, but let's 
settle this other thing first." 



Lovejoy: "Do you play cards for 
big stakes?" 

Keith: "No, I'm a vegetarian." 



Clark: "Nice car you have there. 
What do you want for it?" 



Lewis: "A girl." 



Tetrault: "Some girls close their 
eyes when you kiss them and others 
close yours." 



Szynal: "Don't forget dat "Knowl- 
edge is power." 

Heinser: "More power to you." 



An ignoramus is a fellow who doesn't 



know the meaning of a word y 
learned yesterday. 



ou 



Hathaway: "Are you a hero wor- 
shipper?" 

Gillette: "Oh, no, sometimes I hate 
myself." 



Tetrault: "I saw you kiss Hathaway 
3 times in a row." 

Violet: "They were not. They were 
all in one spot." 



Student: "They tell me that vou 

sliiller when you are about to be kissed." 

Miss Dutton: "Y-y-yes, th-th-that's 



right." 



About the only difference between a 
cutie and an old maid is that a cutie 
goes out with the johnnies and an old 
maid stays home with the willies. 



■ 4 70 }> 



1935 



THE FA B RI C A TOR 



A cheap skate doesn't cut much ice. 



Many a husband leaves home under 
a clout. 



"Did you know that the stork that 
delivered Gillette was later arrested?" 
"No, why?" 
"For peddling dope." 



Howarth: "You had your thumb in 
my soup." 

Languirand: "Oh, that's all right. 
It's so used to the heat I can scarcely 
feel it." 



Shumway: "So you finally landed 
a job?" 

Howland: "Yes, filling out things 

for a large manufacturing concern." 

Shumway: "Oh, so you're an office 
boy." 

Howland: "No, a pants model." 



Lovejoy: "I discovered how to avoid 
falling arches." 
Keith: "How?" 
Lovejoy: "Don't walk under them." 



Lewis: "Since today is your birth- 
day, Coach, the boys are going to give 
you a victory for a present." 

Mr. Gourley: "Great, I was expecting 
the usual tie." 



Banks: "I'm in favor of some rough- 
house." 

Craig: "I second the commotion." 



Clark: "Your car is at the door." 
Johnson: "I know, I hear it knock- 
ing." 



Customer: Hey, boy, can't you wait 
on me? Two pounds of liver, please. 
I'm in a hurry. 

Stowell : Sorry, madam, but two or 
three are ahead of you. Surely you 
don't want your liver out of order! 



"Did Mr. Edison make the first 
talking machine, daddy?" 

"No, my son. God made the first 
talking machine, but Edison made the 
first one that would turn off." 



Crowley: Do you know that a pun 
is the lowest form of wit? 

Clark: But I like puns, — puns and 
coffee. 



Howarth: (after machine shop) : Is 
my face dirty or is it my imagination? 

Keith : Your face isn't. I don't 
know about your imagination. 



Instructor (in auto) : This controls 
the brake. It is put on very quickly 
in case of emergency. 

Co-Ed : Oh, I see. Something like a 
kimono. 



Mr. Busby: What can you tell me 
about nitrates? 

Perry (waking up) : Well-er- they're 
a lot cheaper than day rates. 



Did you hear about the Scotch 
athlete who hated to loosen up his 
muscles? 



Herstoff: Say, Frank, why don't you 
buv yourself an encyclopedia? 

Szynol : G'wan, — I guess I can walk 
like the rest. 



Preacher (at baptism) : His name, 
please? 

Mother: Percival Archibald Horace 
Edgar Bullfinkle. 

Preacher (to assistant) More water, 
please. 



Violet: Oh he is always so romantic. 
When he addresses me, he calls me 
"Fair Lady." 

Ruth: Force of habit, my dear. He 
must be a trolley conductor. 



MacBeth: Make haste old women, 
make haste. 

The Three Witches: All right, Mac. 
We'll bewitcha's in a minute. 



-4 71 






THE FA BRI C A TOR 



193 5 



Riley: 
Austin? 

Mitchell 
after? 



Seen Mr. Foster's new baby 
who's he named 



No, 



Mr. Lewis (last day of term) Well, 
did you pass everything, son? 

Dick (just back in Westport) : Ev- 
erything but two motorcycles, Dad. 
They must have had airplane engines. 



Mr. Gourley (returning at 3 a.m. 
Hallowe'en Eve) : It's a great wife if 
she doesn't waken. 



Anne: We've been waiting a long 
time for my father. 

Joe: Hours I should say. N 

Anne: (Rapturously) : Oh, Joe! 



See that man staggering? He must 
be drunk. 

No, he just syncopated. 

What do you mean, syncopated? 

He's moving unevenly from bar to 
bar. 



Mr. Handford: So you want to be 
excused this afternoon. Grandmother 
dead I suppose? 

Gillette: No indeed. She has two 
tickets to the same, 



Williams (in diner) : Jimmie if 
you eat more doughnuts, you'll bust. 

Craig: Well, pass the doughnuts and 
get out of the way. 



Lewis: That's the cutest little pig I 
have. His name is Ink. 

Chase: How's that? 

Lewis: Because he's always running 
out of the pen. 



She: What did father say when you 
told him you were going to take me 
away from him? 

He: He seemed to feel the loss keenly 
at first, but I squared things with a 



Mr. Brooks: Why so gloomy, 
Giguere? 

Giguere: Just heard my uncle has 
cut me out of his will. He's altered it 
five times in the last two years. 

Mr. Brooks: Evidently a fresh-heir 
fiend, heh-heh! 



Johnson: I've changed my mind. 
Shumway: Does it work any better? 



"Who's absent-minded now?" said 
Mr. Holt as they left the show one 
rainy night. "You left your umbrella 
and I not only remember mine, but 
brought yours, too." 

His son gazed blankly at him. "But" 
said he "neither of us brought an 
umbrella." 



Cohen: Have you seen Stowell's R. 
F. D. car? 

Benny: R. F. D. car? 

Cohen : Yes, Raised from the Dump ! 



Dear Sir: I am engaged to a girl 
and I am informed that you were seen 
kissing her. Kindly call at my frat 
house at eleven o'clock Friday night 
and make an explanation. EARL. 

Dear Earl : I have received a copy of 
your circular letter and will be present 
at the meeting. 



Violet: I found that book you lent 
me frightfully dull, Mr. Fawcett. I 
thought you said there was a naughty 
problem in it? 

Mr. Fawcett: Oh, No, No,— I said a 
knotty problem. 



Heinser: I hear you have a cold, 
Chris. What are you taking for it? 

Donnelly: I dunno, — make me an 
offer. 



Lost Balloonist: Ahoy, Where am I? 

Harrison: Heh, heh! You can't fool 
me by gum. Yer right up in that 
little basket. C'mon. Bossie! 



-\ 72 |S» 



193 5 



THE FABRICATOR 



Greaves: Did you know that I was a 
magician? 

Banks: No, how come? 

Greaves: Yes, I can turn a car into 
a driveway. 



Charlie: Do you play golf? 
Ruth: Oh, dear, no. I don't even 
know how to hold a caddie! 



Mr. Carroll: Son, I hear that you 
are always at the bottom of the class. 
Can't you find a new place? 

Russ: Sorry, sir. All the others are 
taken. 



Dance Problem: Is this dance formal 
or can I wear my own clothes? 



Howland: You're good at conun- 
drums. Try this one. 

Stowell: Sure, go ahead. 

Howland: Take away my first letter. 
Take away my second letter. Take 
awav all my letters, and I'm still the 
same. What am I? 

Stowell: That's easy, you're a post- 
man. 



Customer: Chicken croquettes please. 
Waiter: Fowl Ball! 



Ralph: Do you remember when we 
first met in the revolving doors at the 
hotel? 

Helen: Yes, but that wasn't the first 
time we met. 

Ralph: Well, no, - - but that's when 
we began going around together. 



Barry: You can't expect me to eat 
this stuff. Call the manager. 

Waiter: It's no use, - - he won't eat 
it either. 



Mrs. Fawcett: Guess what I've cooked 
for dinner? 

Mr. Fawcett: I'll try, - - let me see it. 



Tetrault (after argument): Every 
time I look at you, Hathaway, I feel 
that I'm doing the government out of 
the entertainment tax. 



Two Irishmen had been fighting pest- 
ering mosquitoes on a blistering hot 
night. About 2 o'clock they finally 
got to sleep. While they were in a 
half-doze, a lightning bug came into 
the room. "It's no use, Mike!" ex- 
claimed Pat. "Here's one of the pesky 
critters searching for us with a flash- 



light. 



Morning in the Small Lab — 1935 
8.30— Roll Call. 
8.31 — Morris, Benny and Greaves 

start working. 
8.45 — Donnelly and Heinser appear 

in school. 
9.00 — Mr. Brooks drives rest of class 

into lab from out back 
9.15 — Perry caught squirting water. 
9.30 — Several students disappear out 

of window. 
9.45 — Second year class out of lecture. 
9.46 — Carroll appears in small lab. 
9.50 — Perry caught squirting water. 
10.00 — Crowley leaves for drug store 
10.15 — Perry caught squirting water. 
] 0.25— Recess. 
10.45 — All stragglers in. 
10.50 — Stowell entertains with the Cu- 

caracha. 
11.15 — Perry caught squirting water. 
11.30 — Johnson makes great show of 

putting on lab coat. 
11.31 — Johnson takes off lab coat. 
11.35 — Perry and Johnson prepare to 

leave. 
11.45 — Carroll finally ejected from lab. 
12.00 — The bell finds everybody hust- 
ling to get out. 



Post office clerk: Here, - - your letter 
is overweight. 

Normile: Over what weight? 

Clerk: It's too heavy. You'll have to 
put another stamp on it. 

Normile: Stop yer foolin. If I put 
another stamp on it, it will be heavier 
still. 



Bride (seeking groom) : What's be- 
come of Edgar? 

Best Man: He's behind the car try- 
ing on the old shoes. 



k. 



M 73 in 



THE FABRICATOR 



193 5 



Mr. Bayreuther: This liniment will 
help you. 

Lovejoy: Will it make me smart? 

Mr. Bayreuther: This is medicine, 
not an educational course. 



Visitor to School: Does the water 
always drip through the roof like this? 
Mac: No, only when it rains. 



Waitress: How did you find the 
apple pie? 

Barry: I pushed the bit of cheese 
aside, — and there it was! 



He was seated in the parlor 
And he said unto the light 
Either you or I, old chappie 
Will be turned down tonight. 



Frost: How come you like these 
studies in the nude? 

Artist: Oh, I dunno. I guess it's be- 
cause I was born that way. 



Frost: You know last year the doc- 
tor told me if I didn't stop smoking I'd 
be feeble-minded. 

Armitage: Why didn't you stop? 



C. Sherman: Yep, dad. I'm a big 
gun here at the school. 

Old Man: Well, why don't I hear 
better reports? 



Greenough (home from school) : 
"And Pop, I made the scrub team." 

Father: Good work, son. I'm glad 
you've dropped basketball and taken 
up something useful. 



Mr. Brooks, searching the small lab: 
Any of you fellows know anything 
about the sodium nitrate? 

Stowell (brightly) : Yes! It's a dan- 



gerous substance. 



We could tell you a lot more jokes, 
but what's the use? You'd only laugh 
at them! 



-4 74 f>- 



THE F ABRI C A TOR 



193 5 



HOROSCOPE 



Name 

Anne Allen 
Winthrop Banks 
Mason E. Chace 
Ralph H. Clark 
Morris H. Cohen 
James Craig, Jr. 
Joseph J. Crowley 
Christopher Donnelly 
Ruth Dutton 
Thomas Gillett 
John Greaves, Jr. 
Albert W. Heinser, Jr. 
Milton W. Herstoff 
William Hathaway, Jr. 
Stewart M. Howland 
Earle Johnson 
Wendell Keith 
Marcell Languirand 
Charles Lovejoy 
Joseph Normile 
H. J. Perry, Jr. 
Violet Rocheleau 
Frank J. Szynal 
Henry F. Sherman 
Edgar I). Stowell 
Orsman A. Shumway 
Albert Tetrault, Jr. 
Benjamin Wishnietsky 
Robert Howarth 
Kieliard II. Lewis 



Appearance 


Ambition 


Innocent 


To drive an empty car 


Lord Fauntleroy 


To be Mayor of Taunton 


Mopey 


To be a textile chemist 


Irresistible 


To get credit from Stowell 


Owlish 


To be a chess champion 


Jovial 


To be on time 


Rotund 


To be a stamp collector 


Muscular 


To be a politician 


Charming 


To be a lady 


Gawkey 


To be a yarn tester 


Noisey 


To be like Mr. Brooks 


Argumentative 


To impress Mr. Busby 


Robust 


To own a mill 


Popeye 


To get out of school 


Nosey 


To be a kibitzer 


Ladies Man 


To get a steady blond 


Lanky 


To meet Flo 


Pasty 


To learn electricity 


Gleepy 


To be a machinist 


Cute 


To be somebody 


Sleepy 


To get through without working 


Naughty Nice 


To get married 


Huge 


To speak English 


Pugnacious 


To know music 


Carefree 


To have all bills paid 


Quiet 


To be a chemist 


leliahod 


To be a weaver 


Scholarly 


To be a scientist 


Wise 


Join the Navy 


Farmerish 


To be a pitcher 


-«gf 76 )>■- 





1935 



THE FA B RICA TOR 



HOROSCOPE 



Nickname 


Hobby 


Favorite Saying 


Annie 


Mr. Weymouth 


Going up 


Deacon 


Deacon 


Now I lay me - - - 


Chacey 


Hiding his marks 


I do not choose to say 


Horton 


Squirting water 


Come on, credit Stowell 


Rabbi 


Chess 


What's the matter, Ya era 


Jimmie 


Sitting 


No, I didn't bring it 


Chubby 


Starting arguments 


Johnson, get out of the lab 


Chris 


Arguing 


So you don't know 


Toots 


A Southern Gentleman 


Oh, you think you're good 


Tommy 


Slinging it 


Right here 


Philbert 


Grafting 


You're a hot 


Hitler 


Making money 


Now up in Dedham 


Hersty 


Talking about Molly 


I would suggest as follows: 


Speed 


Crazy inventions 


Oh yeah? 


Stewey 


Juggling 


You wanta bet? 


Johnny 


Doing nothing 


Alright, you guys 


Windy 


Driving Dad's car 


That's what you say 


Dang-dang 


Loafing 


Excuse it 


Charlie 


Skating 


Beep-beep 


Joe 


Knitting 


Good 


Henry 


Sleeping in lectures 


I'll break your arm off 


Wiolet 


Red berets 


Aw get out 


Hoo-doo 


Murdering English 


I'll poke ya 


Fisher 


Bumbo 


I want to work 


Nelly 


Selling candy 


Come on, pay up 


Ozzy 


Work 


He doesn't say anything 


Al 


Coins 


What I mean to say is — 


Benny 


Saying nothing 


He-he-he 


Bobby 


Basketball 


That's my fault 


Dick 


Breaking 120 


Aw, for crying out loud 






77 }&<■- 



THE FABRICATOR 1935 



OUR SUPERLATIVES 

Tallest Richard Lewis 

Shortest 1__ Mason Chace 

Fattest James Craig 

Youngest : Robert Howarth 

Best athletes Crowley and Clark 

Meekest Mason Chace 

Noisiest Stewart Howland 

Quietest , Anne Allen 

Clumsiest Richard Lewis 

Jolliest Edgar Stowell 

Smartest Benjamin Wishnietsky 

Most conscientious Albert Tetrault 

Lightest Henry Perry 

Most industrious Frank Szynal 

Naughtiest Violet Rocheleau 

Cutest Ruth Dutton 

Most dignified Christopher Donnelly 
Neatest Alfred Heinser 



-«fi( 78 }*••• 



• •••• 

Listen to 
the Voice of 
Firestone 
f eatu ring 
Richard 
Crooks, 
Gladys 
Swarthout 
or Nelson 
Eddy every 
Monday 
night over 
N. B. C. 
— WEAF 
Network. .. 
A Five Star 
Progra m. 




ISMS 



««5 

^V^ 



<# 



\^ 




Tfrestone 

GUM-DIPPED TIRES HOLD ALL 
OUTSTANDING WORLD RECORDS 
ON ROAD & TRACK FOR SAFETY, 
SPEED, MILEAGE & ENDURANCE 

WERE ON THE 5,000-POUND CAR DRIVEN BY 
AB JENKINS AT LAKE BONNEVILLE, UTAH, 
ESTABLISHING 77 NEW WORLD,. INTERNATIONAL 
AND AMERICAN RECORDS, TRAVELING 3,000 
MILES IN S3 HOURS AND 35 MINUTES AT AN 
AVERAGE SPEED OF 1S7.2 MILES PER HOUR, 
AND WITHOUT TIRE TROUBLE OF ANY KIND 

THIS MEANS ENDURANCE 

FOR FIFTEEN CONSECUTIVE YEARS HAVE BEEN 
ON THE WINNING CARS IN THE GRUELLING 
500-MILE INDIANAPOLIS RACE CLASSIC 

THIS MEANS BLOWOUT PROTECTION 

FOR EIGHT CONSECUTIVE YEARS HAVE BEEN 
ON THE WINNING CARS IN THE DARING PIKE'S 
PEAK CLIMB WHERE A SLIP MEANT DEATH 

THIS MEANS NON-SKID SAFETY AND TRACTION 

FOR THREE CONSECUTIVE YEARS HAVE BEEN 
ON THE 131 BUSES OF THE WASHINGTON, D. C, 
RAILWAY AND ELECTRIC COMPANY COVERING 
11,357,810 BUS MILES WITHOUT ONE MINUTE'S 
DELAY DUE TO TIRE TROUBLE OF ANY KIND 

THIS MEANS DEPENDABILITY AND ECONOMY 



' 1986, P. T. & R. Co. 



When the margin between safety 
and an accident is a matter of 
inches, you need the extra protection 
of Firestone Tires. Recent tests by a 
leading university show Firestone 
Tires have 15% to 25% more 
non-skid efficiency. 

Protect yourself and your family. 
See your nearest Firestone Service 
Dealer or Service Store today and 
have your car equipped. 




♦ ♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

8 

8 
8 

♦ # 



♦V 



♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦V 



♦♦ 

♦V 
♦»♦ 

♦ ♦ 
*.* 
♦♦ 
*.* 

8 

8 

♦V 

v> 

♦V 

♦.♦ 

♦ ♦ 

8 

♦V 

♦> 

8 
8 

♦♦ 

♦V 

** 

8 
8 
8 

** 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 



8 



•> 

♦V 

*♦ 

8 

8 

♦V 
♦,♦ 

♦ # 

*v 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 
*.♦ 

♦V 

♦V 
K* 
♦♦ 

*.* 
♦V 

♦V 
♦*♦ 
♦> 

V* 

8 

♦♦ 

*„* 
♦V 
♦.* 
♦V 

♦V 

+*♦ 

8 

:•: 
:•: 
« 



♦V 
♦*♦ 
♦♦ 

♦„+ 

8 



w 

♦V 

*> 

8 
8 

8 

»♦ 

:♦: 



*♦ 

♦v 
**♦, 






REEDS 



FOR 



COTTON RAYON SILK 



FOR QUALITY AND PROMPT SERVICE 



Write or Call 



KNOWLES LOOM REED WORKS 



114 Myrtle St. 

F. B. Knowles, Prop. 



TEL. 710 New Bedford 

Joseph Dawson, Jr., Mgr. 



Hathaway 
Manufacturing Co. 

QUALITY FABRICS 
IN 

Silks — Rayon -- Celanese and 
Cotton 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 



Neild Manufacturing 
Corporation 

Manufacturers of 



PLAIN and FANCY GOODS 

RAYON, SILK and MERCERIZED 
SPECIALTIES 

New Bedford 
Mass. 



♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦%♦♦♦*♦*♦•♦♦♦*♦♦*♦♦•♦ •+V#«>V<Mr+»VV*VMV*Vv**+vW^ 



.♦♦** 

♦*■* 

*> 
♦♦ 
♦** 

8 
8 

♦v 
*.♦ 

8 

8 

♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

8 

8 

♦.♦ 
♦♦ 



♦V 
♦.» 

8 

♦♦ 
*** 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦• 
*.* 
♦♦ 



8 



♦.» 



♦.» 

%* 
».* 
•♦ 
♦.* 

*♦ 

♦V 
♦V 
♦V 

♦.♦ 

♦♦ 
*.* 
♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦ ♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

:•: 
:•: 



♦V 
♦.* 



8 



♦> 
8 

♦V 

*v 

3 



♦V 

+.♦ 



♦V 



♦♦ 
♦♦♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦v 

♦v 
♦«,♦ 

♦♦ 
♦> 
•♦ 

*.* 
♦♦ 

♦*♦ 

♦V 

♦.♦ 
*♦ 
*.♦ 
♦V 

*»* 
♦# 

♦V 

♦# 

** 

v# 



♦-♦ 

♦♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

*♦ 
>♦>♦>♦> 
♦♦>♦>♦♦ 



ft ♦♦ 

♦«.♦ ♦„♦ 

ft ♦ ♦ 

♦.* ♦> 

11 ♦♦ 



♦> 



:.t 



70 YEARS 



g of experience /n building fine knitting machinery is at your command, 

** 
♦<• 
♦»♦ 
♦V 

« when you choose a Scoff & Williams machine. 



Established 1865 




'THIS IS THE SCOTT & WILLIAMS MACHINE AGE" 



IS C O T T 

♦.♦Incorporated 
♦,♦ 

S3 6 6 BROAD 



& WILLIAMS 



<♦ 
♦V 



WAY 



N 



W 



O R K 



N 



♦> 

w 

:.: 

♦ f 
♦> 

♦ ♦ 












« 






Appraisals Liquidations 

J. S. FALLOW & CO. 

TEXTILE EQUIPMENT 
NEW AND USED 

Manufacturers' Agents 
for 

A and B LET OFF MOTIONS FOR LOOMS 

ALDRICH MACHINE WORKS 

COCKER MACHINE AND FOUNDRY CO. 

EASTON AND BURNHAM MACHINE CO. 

F AND F BUNCH BUILDERS 

MANHATTAN RUBBER MFG. DIVISION OF 
RAYBESTOS-M ANHATTAN. INC. 

RED TIP FEELERS 

WALTHAM PICKOMETERS 

279 UNION ST. TEL. 1821 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 



Compliments of 



The 
Gosnold Mills Corp. 

n 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 



♦ ♦ 

♦♦ 

♦> 
♦V 

♦.♦ 
♦V 

*•*♦ 

ft 

♦V 
♦V 
♦V 

ft 

♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

♦> 

*.t 

*# 
*.♦ 
♦♦ 
*.* 
♦♦ 
*.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦«.♦ 
*.♦ 

ft 

♦.* 
♦♦ 
*•«.♦ 

»* 
■*.* 
♦V 
*.* 

*v 
♦♦♦ 

♦V 

:•: 

8 

♦V 
♦V 

♦V 

♦•♦ 



♦ ♦ 
♦«.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 
♦«♦ 
♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦> 

ft 

♦*♦ 
♦V 



♦V 

ft 

:•: 

:•: 
♦.♦ 

♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

w 

ft 

ft 
ft 

♦♦ 
*.« 
♦V 

*.♦ 

*.t 

♦ ♦ 

ft 

*.* 

y 

:.: 

:.: 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

ft 
ft 

ft 
ft 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

:.: 

ft 
ft 
:.: 
ft 
ft 
ft 
ft 

♦♦ 
*•* 

ft 
ft 
ft 
ft 
:.: 
ft 

y 
:.: 
ft 

ft 



»*♦♦♦♦♦*♦*♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦>♦>♦.*♦.♦♦.*♦*♦>♦.♦ M ♦> ♦> ♦.♦ ♦>♦.* ♦.* ♦-♦ ♦.♦ ♦.* ♦.♦ ♦.♦ ♦> ♦.♦ ♦> ♦.♦ ♦> ♦> ♦.♦ ♦.♦ ♦.♦ ♦> ♦> ♦.♦ ♦.♦ ♦.♦ ♦.* ♦-♦ ♦.* ♦.♦ ♦> ♦.♦ ♦.* ♦.♦ ♦.♦ ♦#♦ ♦.♦♦>*-* ♦.♦ ♦-♦ ♦-♦ ♦.♦ ♦> ♦.♦ ♦> ♦.♦ 
»»«#«*»**#*#*«*>«**♦«•» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦••♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦k ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•#♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦•♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



v*v*v*v*v*v 
♦V 



♦*♦♦♦♦■ ♦■*♦*♦ 




TEXTILE USE 



GALLOPONTS' 



CELANTHRENES* PONTAMINES* 
ANTHRAQUINONES DIAGENS 



PONSOLS* PONTACENS* 

SULFANTHRENES* NAPHTHAN1LS 



LEUCOSOLS* 



SERISTANS 



SULFOGENES* 



PONTACHROMES' 



»♦♦♦♦♦ 

t.i 

% 

V* 

♦V 
V* 

♦.♦ 

& 

V* 
*.♦ 
V* 
♦.♦ 

$ 
3 
$ 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 
♦»♦ 
■♦* 
l+> 
IV* 
I*.* 
|V* 
1+.* 
I** 

■ *v» 
l*V 

ht 

■v* 

a*.* 
|V* 
I*.* 

I** 
l*> 

■ ■* + 
I + + 

I+V 

■ * + 



BASIC COLORS 



PONTAMINE DIAZOS* 



•Reg. U. S. Pat. Off. 



■ * + 

■ * + 
IK* 

lv# 

I*.* 

It > 
l*> 
IV* 

I** 
l*» 
I*,* 
1** 

■*.* 



. DU PONT DE NEMOURS & CO.. INC. 
Organic Chemicals Department 



DYESTUFFS DIVISION 

Wilmington, Delaware 



|V* 

I*.* 
|V* 
I*.* 
|V* 
I*,* 
|V* 



♦> 
♦*♦ 
V* 

V* 

V* 
**♦ 
V* 
♦»♦ 
♦V 
♦.♦ 
*♦ 
*.* 
*>♦ 
♦«.♦ 



*»♦ 
V* 
♦.♦ 
V* 

V* 

V* 

V* 

V* 

V* 
V* 

♦> 



V* 
V* 

V* 

V* 

V* 

V* 
♦.♦ 
V* 
** 
V* 
♦.♦ 
V* 
♦»♦ 
V* 

V* 

V* 

V* 
*> 

V* 



♦.♦ 

♦V 
♦*♦ 
V* 

V* 

V* 

*> 
V* 

V* 

V* 

V* 

♦> 
V* 

♦.♦ 



♦> 

V* 

V* 

V* 
*»♦ 

V* 

v> 
** 
** 

*** 
V* 
*♦♦ 



1876 



1935 



FIFTY -NINE YEARS SERVING THE TEXTILE INDUSTRY 
DYESTUFF DIVISION 

manufacturing 

Aniline Dyes, including our Amidine, Aceko, Amalthion, Ethonic, Sol-Amidine, 

Amalthrene, Celanol and Camacyl series, long known as 

'''Standards Everywhere" 

INDUSTRIAL DIVISION 

manufacturing 

Soluble Oils, Sizes, Softeners, Bleaching, Scouring, Soaking and Finishing Oils, 

Degumming Oils and Special Compounds for every department 

of the Textile Industry. 



♦♦ 
♦«.♦ 
♦> 
*> 

V* 
V* 

♦> 

& 

V* 
♦.♦ 
V* 

♦.* 

*# 
♦*♦ 



♦> 
*.♦ 
V* 



JOHN CAMPBELL & CO. 



Works: 
Newark, N. J. 

Boston 



Office: 
75 Hudson Street, New York, N. Y. 



Branches and Warehouses 
Philadelphia Chicago 



Concord, N. C. 






>f>*>*>*>*>*>*>*>*>#>f>#>*>#>#>*>#>^ 

»V*V»V+V>V*<*v»V>»>V>V*V^^ 



V* 

♦> 
V* 
♦.* 
V* 

V* 

V* 

V* 
*> 

V* 
♦•* 
V* 
♦** 

♦ # 

♦ # 
♦.♦ 
V* 
♦> 
V* 
♦> 

V* 

« 

V* 

♦*♦ 
V* 
*-♦ 
V* 
♦«♦ 
*> 

>*A 

♦V* 



♦ *♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦ * * ♦ * *>«V*W*« ♦♦>♦♦♦>♦>♦>♦ ♦♦>* ♦ ♦♦*♦♦♦ V*v#V#*>*>* ♦*♦♦>♦ ♦♦♦♦« 

♦v 
♦«♦ 
♦v 

FRATERNITY, COLLEGE and 
CLASS JEWELRY 



♦V 

** 
♦V 

♦♦♦ 

w 



*> 
♦*♦ 

*♦ 

♦V 

♦V 
*.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 

♦ ♦ 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
*♦ 
♦»♦ 
♦V 

J.t 

*■■♦ 

♦♦♦ 

v+ 

♦V 

♦V 

♦«.♦ 

♦♦ 

♦V 

♦ ♦ 
*v 
*"* 
♦> 
♦.♦ 
♦V 



♦ ♦ 

♦V 

*♦ 
♦V 

♦.♦ 

♦V 



♦> 
♦*♦ 
♦V 

♦V 
♦V 
♦V 

♦ ♦ 
♦♦ 
♦V 
♦V 
♦V 
♦V 

♦•♦ 
♦•♦ 

8 



♦V 

♦V 

♦.♦ 

♦♦ 



- « 

8 

:.: 

♦ ♦ 
♦V 

♦ ♦ 

:.: 






it 

:.: 

♦> 

♦> 

:.: 
j.t 
:.: 
:.: 
:: 



Commencement Announcements 
Invitations, Diplomas 

Jeweler to the 1934 Graduating Class of 
New Bedford Textile School 

L. G. Balfour Company 

Manufacturing jewelers and Stationers 
ATTLEBORO, MASS. 



Manufacturers of Equipment for 

Vacuum Card Stripping 

on Cotton, Wool and Waste 

Process Waste Collecting by 

Vacuum 

Yam Bleaching, Dyeing & Drying 

on Packages and Beams or Roving 

Automatic Hand Knotters 

Tying Weaver's Knots 

ABINGTON TEXTILE 
MACHINERY WORKS 

ABINGTON, MASS. 



Experienced executives specify 

LAMBETH 

Spinning and Twister Tape 

Double Loop Bands for 

Twisters — Spoolers — Cards 

Cotton Transmission Rope 

Mule Rope 

Lambeth Rope Corp. 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 



THE K-A ELECTRICAL 
WARP STOP 

Used on all classes of weaving, 

Cotton, Silk, Woolen, Worsted 

and Pile Fabrics. 

R. I. Warp Stop 
Equipment Co. 



248 Pine St., 



Pawtucket, R. I. 





Willing 
Workers 



Hour after hour, day after day, Victor Ring 
Travelers continue to produce good work at 
high speed, in leading mills throughout the 
textile territories. 

They live up to the name of "Victor" by 
licking one spinning prohlem after another. 

Prove their better performance at our ex- 
pense. Send for a trial supply — FREE. 

Victor Ring Traveler Co. 

20 Mathewson St. Providence, R. I. 

P. 0. Box 1318 



20 



TROLLEY 
TO WORK 

$1 

A Weekly Ticket 



Rides 
For 



.00 



Bin 



♦,*■ 

♦♦ 

♦♦ 

♦V 

♦.♦ 

S 

♦v 
♦.♦ 

n 

♦♦ 

♦V 

♦V 

♦♦* 
♦♦ 

♦*♦ 

♦V 
*.* 
*♦ 
*.* 
♦♦ 

•V 

• ♦ 

v# 

♦.* 

♦♦ 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦> 



♦♦ 
♦> 



♦> 

♦ * 

♦ # 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 
*.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

♦V 

** 
•V 

♦ # 

♦ ♦ 

♦V 
♦.* 

♦v 

♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦v 

**• 

*■* 

♦V 



♦V 

♦V 
♦V 

:•: 
:•: 

♦v 

♦V 

*.* 

y 

♦♦ 

*♦ 
♦v 
** 
♦ * 

♦♦ 



♦V 

:: 

♦.♦ 
♦♦ 
** 

♦♦ 

:; 

*■* 
♦♦ 

** 






:.: 






♦>♦„♦♦, 

**v#v 

♦V 
♦*♦ 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 

*.* 
♦♦ 

♦V 

♦.♦ 

*# 

♦.♦ 

♦V 
♦V 

♦v 



♦V 

:•: 



>*VV#* ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦>♦•♦*'♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦*•♦* ♦*♦*♦♦ 



•♦ 
♦V 
♦V 

♦.♦ 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 
♦,* 

♦.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 



*.* 
♦> 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 

8 

*■# 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 
*.♦ 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

♦*♦ 
♦.♦ 
•♦ 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

:•: 

♦V 
♦V 

♦V 

♦.♦ 
♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦V 
♦> 
♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦V 
♦> 
♦V 
♦«♦ 
♦V 
*.* 
♦V 
*> 
♦V 
♦»♦ 
♦V 
♦> 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦V 

♦V 

♦.* 
♦V 
♦»♦ 



:•: 



*> 



♦ * 

♦♦ 
*.* 
*# 
♦*♦ 

+ ♦ 



♦V 



♦V 



The 

PAIRPOINT 

CORPORATION 

CONES and TUBES 

Factory and Office 
New Bedford, Mass. 



Compliments of 



Borden & Remington 
Company 



LOWELL SHUTTLE 
COMPANY 

Manufacturers of 

Bobbins, Spools and Shuttles 
LOWELL, MASS. 



Hoosac Mills 
Corporation 

Fine Cotton Goods 

Plain Weaves 

Dobby Weaves 

Box Weaves 

Jacquard Weaves 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 
NORTH ADAMS. MASS. 



BOOTH 
Manufacturing Co. 

New Bedford 

FINE COTTON AND 
RAYON FABRICS 

Novelties and Specialties 

Selling Agent 
E. N. MORRIS 

40 Worth St. 
New York City 



>♦>♦.♦♦>*>♦>♦> 

♦.♦ 
8 
$ 
8 

♦> 

♦*♦ 
♦> 
♦»• 
♦V 

♦V 

♦*♦ 

8 
8 

8 

♦♦ 

♦** 

♦.♦ 
*» 

8 

•V 

♦.♦ 

♦> 



WAMSUTTA MILLS 

Sheets and Pillow Cases 

Shirts 

Yacht Duck 

The Finest of Cottons 

New Bedford, Mass. 



a 

♦«♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 
•♦ 

♦V 
*.* 
♦> 
** 

♦V 

** 
♦> 



♦V 

♦V 
♦♦ 



♦V 

♦V 

** 
♦V 

:•: 

** 



•# 

V* 






8 






♦> 
*.* 
♦V 
♦.*• 

8 

♦♦ 

♦V 

♦»* 

♦ ♦ 

**♦ 

*.♦ 

♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

♦ ♦ 
♦;♦ 
•♦ 
**♦ 
♦♦ 

♦*♦ 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

*•* 

♦♦ 

♦•♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 

:•: 



♦V 

♦ ♦ 
♦V 
♦V 

♦V 

♦♦♦ 
♦♦ 






«•» 
♦V 
*.♦ 
♦V 

:•: 

♦.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

*♦ 

♦V 

:•: 
:•: 

♦.♦ 
♦v 
«i* 
♦v 
♦> 
♦> 
♦»• 
♦♦ 
♦..♦ 

♦V 
♦*♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

♦> 

**• 

♦♦ 

♦ ♦ 
♦V 
*»♦ 
♦♦ 

*»♦ 
♦♦ 

♦*♦ 

♦ ♦ 
♦■.* 
♦♦ 
*.♦ 
♦♦ 
*.♦ 



:•: 

♦V 

«# 
*»♦ 
♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦V 
*> 
♦V 

♦ ♦ 
♦♦ 

♦„♦ 
♦♦ 
♦*♦ 
♦> 
♦> 
♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦V 
♦*♦ 
♦♦ 
♦«.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦V 
♦> 
V* 
♦.♦ 

w 

♦♦ 

♦ # 

♦ * 
♦> 
♦.♦ 
♦> 







♦> ♦.* ♦,♦ ♦> mm 
♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦# 

♦V 
♦> 
♦♦ 
♦*♦ 
♦♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦♦ 
♦> 
♦> 

♦V 
♦** 





—^ 




Mg^^^^^ 




% 






♦> 



TRADE MARK REG. U.S. PAT. OFR 

CALENDERS 
Chasing — Rolling — Schreiner — Embossing — Friction 

ROLLS 

Paper - - Cotton — Husk — Combination 

Cotton and Wool 

Cloth Pilers — Drying Machines — Jigs — 
Mangles — Mullen Testers — Padders — 
Squeezers — Washers — Winders. 

B. F. PERKINS & SON, INC. 

Engineers and Manufacturers 
HOLYOKE, MASS. 



Silk 



DYES FOR 



♦V 



:•: 

*.* 

♦V 

♦♦♦ 

♦V 

♦♦♦ 
♦♦ 

♦*♦ 

♦> 

♦*♦ 
♦> 

♦V 
*> 
♦V 
♦«♦ 

♦> 

♦V 
*.♦ 
♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

♦*♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 

♦V 

♦«♦ 

♦V 
*> 
♦V 
♦«♦ 
♦♦ 
*.♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦V 

*.♦ 
♦V 



♦> 
♦V 

♦•♦ 
♦♦ 

♦•♦ 

♦♦ 
♦.♦ 
♦V 

♦> 
♦«♦ 
♦V 

♦♦ 

•V 



♦V 

♦♦♦ 
♦♦ 

♦.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦*♦ 

$ 



♦V 
♦ ♦ 
♦> 
♦V 
♦V 
♦V 



♦V 

*"* 
♦.♦ 



9 

♦ ♦ 

*♦ 
♦.* 

:.: 



:.: 



MASTER DYERS 




CIBA 

COM PANY 
ix«:oitroitATi:i» 

l\i:\% YORK 



CIBA COMPANY. IHIIII » 
MONTREAL, P. Q., CANADA 

n>|>ifM'niiii|i 

smi.iv off Chrmlrnl Industry in llasle, 

Vnt !►>■■» ot tin- 

Uow <;hemieal 4;ompnn>, Inrorporalrd 
OFPICB1 

IW 1HAIW i i > i ii i « i vim s 




♦V 
** 
«■> 

♦♦ 

♦•♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦ ♦ 






♦ ♦ 



♦V 

♦*♦ 

♦•♦ 

:.: 

♦V 
*.* 
♦> 

•V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

:.: 
:.: 

♦ ♦ 
♦V 



♦ ♦ 
ft* ♦>♦>♦>♦> 

♦ ♦♦♦♦>♦♦♦♦ 






♦V 
♦V 
♦V 
♦V 
♦*♦ 
♦*♦ 
*v 

•V 
♦V 
♦V 
♦V 

♦ * 

♦> 
♦«.* 
♦> 
♦.♦ 
♦> 

♦V 

♦V 
♦-♦ 

♦V 

♦V 



♦V 
♦*♦ 
♦♦ 

*.* 

♦ * 

♦V 
*.♦ 
♦♦ 

♦V 
♦«♦ 
♦♦ 

♦> 

♦> 

♦ ♦ 

♦V 

♦•* 



ft 



♦> 

♦ * 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.* 
♦> 
*.* 
♦V 

♦V 

♦'♦ 
♦•♦ 

** 

♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦V 
♦«♦ 

*♦ 

♦V 
♦V 
♦V 

♦.♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦♦ 

:•: 
:•: 

♦> 
♦V 
♦*♦ 

v> 

♦♦♦ 

♦ * 



♦V 

♦.♦ 

♦V 
♦V 

*v 



♦V 
♦«.♦ 
♦♦ 
*«* 

♦♦ 

♦V 
♦ ♦ 

♦V 



♦v 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

♦# 

♦V 
♦.♦ 

:.: 
J* 

♦V 

8 



*„■* 
♦♦ 
*.* 
♦♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦♦ 

♦>♦. 



Jonathan Handy Co., Inc. 

28 William St. Tel. 327 New Bedford 

Iron and Steel and Heavy Hardware 

Oxygen and Acetylene Tanks and 
Welding Supplies 


New and Different 

SUITS AND TOPCOATS 

that are decidedly Toppy-Value - - as low as 

$18.50 -- $22.50 

The Store for Better Values 

New York Clothing Store 

Clothes that Satisfy - 750 Purchase Street 


Halloran &) Edward* 
Garage 

Hudson and Essex 


Compliments of 

TABERS MARKET 

258 Union Street 


Victoria Szynal 

Hub Dry Goods 
31 Lake St. Webster, Mass. 


Compliments of 
Strand Theatre 


Compliments of a 
Textile Friend 


Compliments of 
Midland's Clothing 


Compliments of 
Textile School Rooter 


Compliments of 
DR. ROBERTS 



Photographs by 

PETTENGILL 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 



Cuts from BICKFORD ENGRAVING 

PROVIDENCE, R. I. 



REYNOLDS PRINTING — Wm. &) 2nd Sts. 

NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 



>♦.♦♦.♦ 
♦♦*♦*♦ 

♦.♦ 

♦♦ 
**♦ 
♦v 
♦»♦ 

♦♦ 
♦> 
*• 

*♦ 

21 



♦> 
♦.♦ 

♦♦ 
♦«.♦ 
♦V 
♦.* 
♦♦ 

•V 

♦V 

V* 

V* 
♦„♦ 
♦♦ 
**♦ 

*♦ 

♦V 

:•: 
:•: 

♦ * 

»* 

♦•♦ 

«.♦ 

♦V 

♦ ♦ 

:•: 

:•: 

*«♦ 
♦> 

♦v 

♦V 
♦V 
♦V 
♦V 
♦V 
♦*♦ 

♦ ♦ 

♦V 

*♦ 
♦V 

*v 

♦♦♦ 
♦♦ 

♦♦♦ 

♦♦ 

♦V 

♦V 

♦V 
*.♦ 
♦V 

♦V 

♦> 
♦V 

♦V 

♦*♦ 
+ <• 
+-* 
♦f 

♦♦♦ 

*t 

♦V 

♦.♦ 
♦V 
♦.* 

•# 
**♦ 

♦ * 

♦V 
♦V 



♦ ♦ 

♦ # 

♦V 
♦»♦ 
♦V 

♦V 
♦.♦ 
♦V 

*>+ 
*♦ 

♦V 

♦ ♦ 






♦ ♦ 
♦♦ 
♦V 
♦V 

♦V 
♦V 
♦V 

**♦ 
«v 

♦V 






And the night shall he filled with music 
And the cares that infest the day 
Will fold up their tents lilce the Arabs 
And as silently steal away.